m m w
WEATHER FORECAST Unsettled weather tonight and Wednnesday, probably local rain.
TEMPERATURES Thk morning, 66; this afternoon, 83.
OCALA, FLORIDA. -TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1921
FIRST SUtlDAY III
I WAS FIRED
Editor Star: Yesterday's Star con contained
tained contained an item stating that I had re
signed as city street superintendent.
I want to correct this statement. I
Methodists Hold Inspiring Services, did not resigrit but was fired. The
at Which Large Congregations facts in the case are these:
Were in Attendance About II o'clock Sunday afternoon
Before the time of opening Sunday' Messrs. D. E. Mclver and A. T.
school -every seat and many chairs Thomas were in conversation in front
that had been secured for the occas- of the Munroe & Chambliss Bank. I
ion were filled in the new Methodist walked across the street intending to
church- Sjanday morning with an tell them of progress being made on
overflow crowd in the adjoining Sun- the construction of the oiljtank at the
day school rooms. hSht Pant- Mr- Mclver turned and
In the absence of the superinten- walked off as I approached. I spoke
dent, Mr. J. H. Therrell, president of to Mr. Thomas. His reply was "I do
the general Sunday school council of not like a bit the way you are
the Methodist church and formerly acting." I asked what about. He re re-Sunday
Sunday re-Sunday school secretary for the Flor- plied, "The manner in which you
ida conferencewas in charge of the have handled the Akin matter, and
srecial nrofflraim A most inspiring the publicity -given it." I said, "You
scene was when all families who had told me to find Will Taylor, didn't
everv member present were asked to you?" He replied, "Yes, but I didn't
tnd until fhev were counted. This expect you to play detective. I've got
showed forty-seven families with ev- you hired to build streets, and noth noth-erv
erv noth-erv member present in the Sunday ing else. If you can't attend to that
school. Four classes in the main and let my business alone you can get
school and three in the elementary f? the job. I am alderman in this
division showed every member pres- town. I said, "If my actions have
enk become so unsatisfactory to you, you
At the 11 o'clock hour Rev. J. P. may Put a man in my place." He said
Hilburn, D. D., presiding elder of the he had a man to take the place to
Orlando district, preached V most morrow (Monday) morning.
timely sermon upon the fundamentals! The Akin matter referred to above
of the Christian religion, calling his 1 1 desire to make myself plain upon.
hearers back to the .old paths of sim- Five weeks ago Mr. Akin asked me to
pie gospel living. Dr. Hilburn was look after his men while he was ab ab-f
f ab-f or three years pastor of the Ocala sent on a visit for a week.' On begin-
church, then for four years 4te wasn;ng the work Monday morning
' presiding elder of t the Ocala district j went to the clerk's cffice to get a copy
and lived in this city a total of seven cf his last week's pay roll so as to be
years. He "was warmly welcomed, by I able to check the men out and know
- manv of his former friends and pa-1 where each one was working. I went
rishioners. Icn the job and located all the men
A report of the building committee I except one, Will Taylor. I asked the
read at the morning service showed J men on the job as to where Will was
that so far the building had cost ap- working and no. one seemed to know
proximately $14,000 and that it would him, saying there was no such man on
require some $6000 to complete it. the job. I returned to the city build-
One remarkable thing was that no ling, think he might have been
person had given more than $500, but man only employed for one week and
that practically i every member of the had been laid off, but in looking over
church and many friends had given the records t found that he had been
amounts from 25 cents to the above on the pay roll since April. Then
amount. After preaching a collection thinking that he might be on some
was taken in which something more job that I knew nothing of, and that
than $3100 was given towards com-1 he might show up Saturday for his
ttlptW the church, which will be done oav. I reported the matter to Mr
f C3 1
at once. The building committee I Thomas, who said that would be al
showed that they would be able to I right..
rnmnlpte the buildiner for $15,000 less When Mr. Akin returned I noticed
than the lowest bid on the work. that on Wednesday he (Will Taylor
At the night service the Christian, I went back on the pay roll. I reported
Baptist and Presbyterian congrega-1 this matter to Mr. Thomas. He told
tions united with the Methodists injme that if there was such a man for
one of the largest congregations seen I me to locate him and find out where
in a long time in the city. Every he was at work. I found Will Taylor
space down stairs in f the Sunday working for Messrs. Ray & Thomson
school annex and in the balcony was as a mortar mixer on the Costello
occupied. Rev. H. E. Partridge of building' on West Broadway, and he
Coleman, one of the former pastors J stated that he had been working for
of the church and who for four years! the same firm for at least five months
elder of the Ocala dis- Mr. Thomson of the firm verified
trict, preached a most inspiring ser- Will's statement. The following week
mon on citizenship in the spiritual Will Taylor was again on the pay
church. Dr. Partridge graduated from roll. which I reported to Mr. Thomas,
Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C., and he said he would look after it.' I
El years ago last June and is now then went to the Munroe & Chambliss
filling,, out his fiftieth year as an ac- Bank and told Mr. J. M. Thomas, vice
tive and effective member of the president, that there was a city check
Florida conference. He is a native passing through the bank made pay-
Floridian, born at Monticello. able and endorsed by Will Taylor,
Many admiring remarks about the and that I wanted to locate this Will
now building were heard from 'those Taylor. Later he reported to me that
present and every one agreed that to thi3 check was endorsed arid cashed
Rev. C. W. White, the pastor, who has by Mr. Akin. The following week
almost incessantly worked at the job, another pay check was issued to Will
is largely due tho credit for a church Taylor for full time. I stopped Mr.
that does credit to a city five times A. T. Tbcmas in order to talk over
the size of Ocala. liie Matter with him. He said that I
wou'd havo to encuse him as he was
OLD-TIME PRINTER AT ORLANDO not able to attend to business that
day, and he would see me next wees.
(Associated Press) II went to Mr. lioraon ana torn aim
' I .... j ttt:ti
i i rw is Win 4 f! Karnes. I that there was a man nameu m
of St. Petersburg, old time printer Taylor supposed to be working for
and typesetter and holder of the Mr.'AKm, ana mat i wanteu.w w
': wnT-M' rword for tvoesetting by cate him to have a talk with him. Mr,
ZhanA. was amone those who attended Gordon reported that Taylor could
.the meeting here Sunday of union r.ot be found. I then put the matter
printers of the state. Mr. Barnes, before the city attorney, Mr. F. R.
who is i0 years old, was born in Can- Hdcker, who advised me to report the
ada but most of -hisMife has been spent matter to Mr. Thomas. I told him
All INVITATION HE
Kuklux Klan Asks Marshal Foch by
Cable to be Its Guest While
Visiting this Country
Parts, Oct., 18. Marshal Foch has
received by cable an invitation from
the Kuklux Klan to be the guest of
that organization while visiting the
United States. The cablegram adds
that details and particulars are bein?
sent by letter. Marshal Foch wih
visit the tomb of Robert E. Lee at
Lexington, Va., to lay a wreath on
the grave of the Confederate commander.
ANDERSON ASKS FOR
To the Honorable City Council, City
Gentlemen: It has been brought to
my attention that certain apparent
irregularities exist in the pay roll of
the sanitary department of the city.
am also informed that the matter
was brought to the notice of the coun council
cil council head of this department and the
president of the 'council some time
ago. Since the facts in my posses
sion and in the possession of the
above members of the council war
rant a full and thorough investigation
cf the matter, and since nothing look looking
ing looking to a determination of the correct correctness
ness correctness or incorrectness of this irregu irregularity
larity irregularity has been done, I respectfully
request that your
make' such investiga
further request th
the time and place.
tion. Yours tru,
R. L. Andel
TEST OF THE
If it Fails to be Effectual in Present
Crisis, Plan May as Well
Be Given Up
Washington, Oct. 1.8. The action
cf the railroad labor board in .sum .summoning
moning .summoning railroad union chiefs to Chi Chicago
cago Chicago for a conference is described in
high official -circles today as the first
step to determine whether the 'rail
way board is to be regarded as an ef efficient
ficient efficient government agency or a fail failure.
ure. failure. The step, it was learned, is in
entire accord with the desires of the
administration although the indica indications
tions indications are that President Harding is
not ready to take a personal hand in
the situation so long as the board is
vorking toward a solution.
MAY REDUCE RATES
The impression was given in admin administration
istration administration quarters today that a freight
rate reduction is under consideration.
There was no statement to indicate
how soon a decision on the question
might be reached, but high adminis administration
tration administration officials said an announcement
concerning rate adjustments might
be forthcoming within the next few
TREATY. MAY BE RATIFIED TO TODAY
The final vote on ratification of the
peace treaty with Germany was ex expected
pected expected by republican and democratic
leaders in the Senate today. If nec-
fr-v.iA .-Ti ignt session win oe neia to
E THE 0. 1
At the Request of the Board Chiefs
of Railway Unions Adjourn Their
Meeting to Chicago
St. Petersburg, d
tion to decide on theS
Noel A. Mitchell ha'
November lotn Dy tne t
sion. There is a possibih
test, in the opinion of the
ney, who declares the electi
h:ve been caled by ordinance, but l
is not believed likely there will be a
contest no matter which side wins.
Mayor Mitchell says he will not op oppose
pose oppose the election but welcomes it.
TRADE BODY AT FORT
MYERS IS TWINS
( Associated Press J
Jacksonville, Oct. 18. .The
ington correspondent of the
Union of this city telegraphs that
Rpnntnr Flptrher has been advised bv
(Associated Press) ItV.a sppretarv of agriculture that the
F6rt Myers, Oct. 17,-jNearly aU
nnd towns of Florida are satis- 1 ... x, .. :i.
fied with one chamber of commerce or
similar organization, working for the
upbuilding of the community, but
Fort Myers is not. Dissatisfied witn
an alleged lack of harmony m the
chamber of commerce, representative
business men have organized the Fort
Myers board of trade with W. r.
Franklin as president, B. unst-
man, vice president, H. C. Case, secre
tary, and Capt. Vernon G. Winder Winder-quist,
quist, Winder-quist, treasurer. Dues were fixed at
$10 yearly and twenty-five members
were enrolled at the organization
meeting held this week.
FIXED THE DATE
FOR NEXT FRIDAY
in the United States.
RUTH IN REBELLION
Mr. Thomas was sick. Then he toia
me to reoort it to the president of the
council, which I did.
In retiring from my position as
Associated Press J I street suDenntendent 1 feel that tne
Chicago, Oct. 17. No immediate public is entitled to a full explanation
in th case of Babe Ruth will I of the facts as they are.
v. i w Tn.o Tjii! baseball! J. R. Martin.
ta&cii uj j
i cxr fmm Npw York. He has The Star was well aware that Mr.
.rmflctinn. t attPnH to before Martin was "fired" hut preferred to
the matter of Ruth's defiance of his say "resigned" until it printed the
oTbihition mimes. I full story, wmcn wouia nave uwu uui
UCi a I ,r
later than tomorrow, we wans. -Martin
for his correction and explan-
Genuine French briar wood pipes rticn.
rrifK T?al-olitA stpms. 75c to $4 each.
x- oA fn $1.50 to $7. Bit- We can make you specially attrac
tine- & Phillips Drug Store. 13-6t tive -prices on nouse luriu
- i i. MAMr.A '1 nana
the I an ana winter ocauu.
r ji 4-P Pwo Phone iy. au-ii-ui
hibit the shipment of citrus fruits
which do not pass the so-called acid
test, provided such fruit is not artifi artificially
cially artificially colored to conceal maturity, but
it edible and in no wise misrepresented.
(Associated Press I
Cleveland, Oct. 18. Chiefs of the
five big brotherhoods convened here
today for their first conference since
authorizing the nation-wide railroad
strike in Chicago last Saturday. It
was announced that general plans for
conducting the strike would be dis discussed
cussed discussed but whether any question of
outstanding importance presented it itself
self itself was not stated.
MEET IN CHICAGO THURSDAY
The scheduled meeting here today
cf the big. five transportation brother brotherhoods
hoods brotherhoods was cancelled this morning
vhen th five executives were re requested
quested requested by the railroad labor board
to meet with the board in Chicago
Thursday, Warren S.' Stone, president
cf the engineers, announced.
NEW PROPOSALS TO BE MADE
Chicago, Oct. 18. Telegrams sum
n?oning chiefs of the big four brother brotherhoods
hoods brotherhoods and switchmen's union to a
conference with the United States
railroad labor board in an endeavpr
to forestall, an actual walkout on the
nation's railroads was dispatched to
the labor leaders today. The confer conference
ence conference was called for two o'clock Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon at the labor board's
headquarters here. All members of
the board are in the city except the
public group, which has been inr con conference
ference conference with President Harding and
the Interstate Commerce Commission
at Washington. The public group
members will reach Chicago late to today.
day. today. No outline of what the confer
ence would discuss was announced,
but it was said new proposals would
be presented to the labor men in an
effort to prevent an actual walkout.'
IT DOESN'T SUIT EITHER
Chicago, Oct. 18 Presidents of the
leading midr'le western railroads in a
joint statement last night, turned
down as "impossible" the proposal of
the railroad labor board, public group,
that freight rates be reduced immed immediately
iately immediately as to possible means of avert averting
ing averting a general rail strike, and charged
that the proposed walkout "would be
a strike against the government, call
ed by the unions primarily for the
purpose of nullifying the transporta
tion and creating the labor board."
YARD MEN WONT STRIKE
Columbus, O., Oct. 18. There will
be no strike of the railroad yardmast yardmast-ers
ers yardmast-ers of America, whose headquarters
are located here, according to William
M. Brown, grand secretary-treasurer.
.'.'This organization is not a striking
organization," Brown said, directing
attention to the organization's consti
SEEMS TO BE A
Second Meeting of the American Del
egates to Limitation of Arma Armaments
ments Armaments Conference
Washington, Oct. 17. Secretary of
State Hughes issued today a call for
the second meeting of the American
delegation to the conference on limi limitation
tation limitation of armaments, fixing the date
as next Friday, subjetc to the confen confen-ience
ience confen-ience of Senators Lodge and Under
Senator McKellar of Tennessee, was
knocked down and run over by an au
Jacksonville, Oct. 17. Sam Levine,
of New Haven, released from jail Sat
urday after serving a 30-day sentence
for vagrancy, smashed a plate glass
show window in Neal Finkelstein's
store with is fist this morning, seized
$2000 worth of diamont set jewelry
and fled. A traffic policeman saw the
robbery) pursued and captured Levine,
recovering the jewelry. The robbery
occurred at 10 o'clock and was wit witnessed
nessed witnessed by hundreds of people on the
NEW BRIDGE IS PAYING
FIOST Oil THE LIST
Our County Ahead of AIT the Others
In the State in Getting a Move
- On Its Oranges
Out of about fine hundred cars of
oranges shipped out of the state up
to the first of the week eighty per
cent were from Marion county. The
Parson Brown oranges of this county
passed the United States government
tests by the middle of September.
COLLARED THE CASHIER
But Not Until He Had a Big Hole in
Funds of the Bank
Davis Junction, Ills, Oct. 17. L. N.
Copeland, cashier of the Hanover
Union State Bank of Hanover, Ills.,
was arrested here today charged with
embezzlement of more than $120,000
cf the banks funds.
SAURIAN STOPPED A SEWER
Fort Myers, Oct. 18. Investigation
of a clogged sewer here last week
disclosed that an alligator nine feet
in length had crawled up it and taken
up its abode in the rear of a cafe in
the downtown business district. The
'gator strenuously resisted efforts to
remove it but a gang of workmen
finally accomplished the feat and it
was placed in the pool in Tonnelier
Court. The pool proved to be too
small for the big saurian, however,
and it later. was taken, to the out outskirts
skirts outskirts of the city and shot.
CAPTAIN POWELL INJURED
BY A CONVICT
Latter was Riddled with Lead by the
DeLand, Oct. 18. H. B. Powell,
convict captain and road superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of Volusia county, was painfully
and probably internally injured this
morning at a convict camp near
Eishopville when Nathan Williams, a
negro convict, attacked him with a
shovel. Williams, riddled with buck buckshot
shot buckshot and pistol bullets fired by the
guards, was brought here for medical
attention. The negro was serving
four months for vagrancy. The au authorities
thorities authorities believe he was the man with
the white tramp who shot Special
Agent Martin on the Atlantic Coast
Line freight train near Seville ten
A PLUCKY TEACHER
FORT MYERS STEADILY
Fort Myers, Oct. 17. Building per permits
mits permits issued in Fort Myers during
September numbered 43, the aggre aggregate
gate aggregate estimated cost of new building,
repairs and alterations being $29,067.
Nineteen of the permits were for
hMTifr for store
tomobUe today while crossmg Perm-I buildings garages and repairs. Per-
sylvama avenue in iron,, ui y-- isgued the first ten days of 0c-
House. He received cuts aooui tne ae-eree-ate value of
Jacksonville, Oct. 17. The bonded
indebtedness for construction of the
toll bridge across the St. Johns river
here, which was opened to traffic early
in July, already, has been reduced
$30,000, this sum having been taken
from the $42,635.27 of net earnings on
hand October 1st. Gross receipts in
tolls taken on the bridge during its
first three months of operation, was
A traffic report for the period shows
that 154,489. persons crossed the
bridge either afoot or in vehicles. Au Automobiles
tomobiles Automobiles "and motor trucks crossing
numbered 70,989 while motorcycles
and horses with riders numbered
695. Three hundred eighty sightsee sightseeing
ing sightseeing busses used the bridge while
horse drawn vehicles numbere 719.
SMALL BOYS FOUND
A MOONSHINE STILL
face and bruises, none of which are
BLUE NOSE WILL MEET
GLOUCESTER'S FAST BOAT
STATE'S LIST OF
WITNESSES WAS SHORT
pirmmam Ort 1 8. The state
17. The Lunenburgi an-A inst before
schooner Blue Nose today won the the noonrecess tay its case against
Canadian's fishermen's sailing cham- EdviriQ Stephenson, charged with
pionship and the right to meet the seCQnd degree murder in connection
Elsie, of Gloucester, off this port r.ext Vil1iT,g of Father James
Saturday ofr the international trophy, j wag completeL The state in-
This is a Studebaker year. tf troduced only five witnesses.
Coconut Grove, Oct. 17 Earl J.
Henshaw, teacher in the public school
here, has won the admiration of the,
students by the nerve he exhibited
recently when in spite of painful in injuries
juries injuries received when struck by an au automobile
tomobile automobile he reported for duty and in-
sisted on conducting his classes. Mr.
Henshaw was riding his motorcycle to
school when the car knocked him from
FLORIDA PUBLICITY CAR
A new idea in the way of an adver advertising
tising advertising car came into Ocala Mon Monday
day Monday from Tampa. The car is a panel paneled
ed paneled van on a Ford chassis. Each panel
on the sides and back is filled with ad advertising
vertising advertising for the various towns, ho hotels
tels hotels and garages in Florida. The own owner
er owner of the car sells these panel spaces
to the various towns and people along
the route. At present it is headed for
Chicago and from there will go to the
SUNSHINE SPECIAL SMASHED
Key West, Oct. 18. Discovery of
two intoximated small boyshere last
wtk -resulted in the seizure of the
most complete moonshine liquor man
ufacturing plant ever found in Mon-,
roe county. The still was in a house
occupied by a Cuban who several days
previously had been called to Ha Havana
vana Havana because of the illness of his
wife. The children, at play, entered
the vacant house, found a quantity of
liquor and proceeded to stage a stag
party. After the drinking bout they
went home and, attracted by their
conduct, neighbors reported -their
condition to the police. The police
ascertained where the boys had been
and found the still without difficulty.
El Paso, Texas, Oct. 18. Two cars
of the Sunshine Special, which left
here over the Texas & Pacific railroad
late yesterday for the east, turned
over near Van Horn, Texas, last
night, according to reports received
here. The wreck is said to have been
caused by a broken rail. It was re
ported the dining car and one Pull
Several persons were injured but
none were killed. Later reports show showed
ed showed that the engine, three sleepers and
a dining car left the rails.
Salt n allet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
XHIs IS SI ijiuucus&u j
OCA LA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 18, 1921
Ocala Evening Star
Published Every Day Esirept Sunday by
STAIR PUBLISHING COMPANY,"
K. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Leavensrood, Seeretary-Treasnrer
J. II. Heajamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla-second-class
Business Of nee -iv .1 ...... FI-Om
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Hosiery Reporter Five-One
. MEMBER ASSOCI ATED PRESS
: The ; Associated Press Id exclusively
ent-HIed for the use for republication of
ail news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All riirhts of republication of special
dicp&tbe? herein are also reserved.
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' Legal advertisements at legal rates.
SEEKING TO AVERT
4 THE RAILROAD STRIKE
It is more than likely that Presi-
dent Harding and the influences he
can bring to bear will avert the
threatened tieup of transportation
scheduled by the railway unions for
the first week in next month.
Wliile there is no probability of Mr.
Harding advocating a wholesale sur surrender
render surrender to the unions, such as Mr.
Wilson mistakenly conceded several
years ago, he is likely to ask the rail
, road managers to modify their de demands.
mands. demands. It will be only justice if he
The public has not felt very cordial
toward railroad men. as a class since
their virtual holdup of the entire
country when it went into the- war,
Ana it reffftrns rnpir t.nrpst 1-r cram
their ends by a nation-wide strike
very much as the people of England
regarded: the German; submarine
biockade. At the same time, the pub
lic t is rather disgusted with the rail railroads,
roads, railroads, .which after being allowed to
raise rates" higher than ever before
.known, and being aided to the extent
of hundreds of millions of dollars
from the public treasury, are counting
on "the public to back them in .break
ing a strike which they might avoid.
If the railroad managers are not care careful,
ful, careful, the pendulum of public opinion
will swing the other way and against
The railroad managers might with
justice and without inflicting hard
ship cut down the wages of a number
of officials and highest paid men. But
a majority" of the men are not very
highly paid, and even those who draw
what look like big salaries have big
expenses to meet.
It is probable that a majority of
railroad employes never ; attained
higher wage than five dollars a day.
Seme months ago, they had a cut of
twelve per cent. This would leave a
$5 a day man with $4.40. Another cut
of ten per cent would leave him with
?3.9S, which isn't a decent wage for
a man with a family.
A great many of the higher paid
railroad men are not near so well off
. as men in other callings at the same
wa ges, as their expenses are higher,
This is particularly the case with
transportation men, on long runs. For
instance, the engineers and firemen.
conductors, baggage men and flag flagmen
men flagmen on the ten trains that run thru
Ocala daily, between Jacksonville : at
one end of the line and Tampa or St,
Petersburg at the other. Most of
them have homes at one end of their
runs and have to virtually pay extra
for meals and lodging at the other,
! man who has a home in Jacksonville
can't appreciably cut down the ex
penses of his home by taking half .his
meals and half his sleeps at the other
end of his run not to speak of a
least one meal en route. So each of
these men pays extra the per diem of
the average wage earner every time
he makes a round trip. This is the
lot of the men on every long run in
the country ,and it cuts their incomes
down by an amount that would sur
prise the public if it knew the figures.
It will not pay the public nor the
railroads to hold the noses of the men
down on the grindstone.
On the other hand, it will not pay
the : men to strike. They can tie
things up for a while, and cause ev
eiycody including themselves ana
families great inconvenience and
considerable suffering, but they will
lose in the end, for the minute they
strike they will stand alone. The pub public
lic public will be against them, thousands of
-non-union men will flock to man the
tiams and the government will insist
that the trains be run. Their great
majority may be peaceable and order orderly,
ly, orderly, but in this as in every other strike
Ithere will be disorder, more than
probably bloodshed, and then force
Will be used to put down disorder.
This is probably one of the things
tne ranroaa managers are counting-
on. As loner, as tney can obtain any-
hing like fair terms, the men will
make a great mistake if they strike.
AN EXCELLENT INSTITUTION
On a recent visit to Gainesville, we
hud an opportunity to look over the
new home for the epileptic and feeble- j
minded built by -the state near that
The home Is located on high pine
and about two miles from the center
of Gainesville, and about half a mile
beyond the. Alachua County Fair
grounds. The center of the institution
will be the big building to be used
as a home for inmates. It is of two
stories, in the form of a cross, and is
mostly taken up with dormitories.
These are large and well ventilated
rooms, furnished with very comfort comfortable
able comfortable single beds. The-building is well well-provided
provided well-provided with bath rooms, containing
both tubs and' showers, .toilets, etc.
here are big, airy screened veran
das all around the house, and it looks
ike the inmates will have a comfort
able life in it.
. The kitchen and dining rooms are
in another big building to the right
cf the central or administration build
ing. It is fitted up in a 'substantial
and convenient manner, with every
facility for, cooking and serving
meals. The upper story pf this build building
ing building contains the sleeping quarters,
bathrooms," etc., for the assistants,
and altho everything is useful and
nothing ornamental, it is' also neat
All the buildings : have electric
ight and steam heat, and up-to-date
To the left of the main building
is a neat cottage, which we suppose
will be the home of the superinten superintendent.'.'.:
dent.'.'.: superintendent.'.'.: '-'V- 'V
This is a much-needed institution,
and it is greatly to the credit of. our
state that it was founded. There will
be a farm attached to the home, where
all the inmates able to do such work
will, be employed.
SENT, TO FORTY-SIX STATES
The new booklet of the Marion
County Board of Trade on Ocala and
Marion county has been mailed to
ery state in the Union with the excep exception
tion exception 'of Vermont and Delaware, to the
District of Columbia and every ;prov
ince in Canada. The Board of Trad
keeps a card index of all inquirie
made concerning the city and count
and these inquiries are systematical
. Reports from Burbank and Ok
waha received by the Marion Corns
Board of Trade, too late to include
its summary of activities in the coun.
ty, indicate that these two communil
ties, located in different sections .oft
the county, share m the activity now
taking place throughout Marion. At
Oklawaha about 40 acres i3 being
planted to truck. New orange groves
are being started. Preparation is be being
ing being made for watermelon plantings.
New farmers are moving into the
community. New dwellings and barns
are being built. The new citrus plant
ings amount to from 50 to 100 acres.
At Burbank-new lands are being
cleared. In the vicinity of this com community
munity community there have been planted 15
acres in beans, five acres in squash,
15 acres in lettuce, 10 acres in cab cabbage,
bage, cabbage, an acre in eggplant, 10 in okra,
three in turnips, and 20 in spuds. New
barns are being built.
It is intimated by Herbert Hoover
that ten million men will be added to
the ranks of unemployed in the United
States if the threatened railroad strike
actually goes into effect. Workers
in many industries will be thrown out
of employment, in addition to the
railroad employes themselves.
If there is any member of the Board
cf Trade who has not received & copy
of the new illustrated booklet, the
secretary asks that he be told of the
fact. In addressing the envelopes
for the booklets some member may
have been inadvertently overlooked.
Of the tourists that eatt, at the
Board of Trade room there are few
who do not speak in most 'eompiimen
tary terms of Ocala and Marion coun
ty, according to the secretary.
The British government has decided
to award the Victoria Cross, the high high-es
es high-es British award, to America's "un "unknown
known "unknown warrior.".
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
Phone 562, Crescent Market, for
best fresh meats. We sell the best
steak and roast for 25c pound. 15-3t
See the New Portable Remington at
THE BOOK SHOP. 17r3
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
OF WOMAN'S CLUB
ah memWc ti'nn,,n'B mu
r V VJ V- Tl VWttlt iJ V1U
who have not obtained their year
books, may receive same by calling at
the home of Mrs. Walter Hood.
U. D. C MEETING
The regular monthly meeting of
Dickison Chanter. IT.
Friday afternoon at the hospitable
home of Mrs. J. T. Lancaster, on Fort
On account of the inclement weath weather
er weather the attendance was not as large
as usual, but the meeting was never nevertheless
theless nevertheless ..interesting and instructive.
Mrs. R. B. Bullock, president, very
graciously presided. :
The chapter historian, Mrs. E. I
Carney, read a splendidly prepared
paper on the right of the South to se
cede, plainly showing that "The men
were right who wore the gray, and
right can never die."
The members of Dickison chapter
were delighted to have with them at
this meeting Rev. J J. Neighbour, the
popular rector of Grace Episcopal
.church, who just made himself one of
the "Daughters" for the time being,
discussing with them all questions of
special lmjjortance and later on he
made a mo st pleasant impromptu talk,
greatly appreciated and enjoyed by
Mrs. R. B. Bullock and Mrs. E. L.
Carney was elected delegate to at attend
tend attend the U. D. C. convention, which
will be held in St. Louis, Mo., next
month. The alternates elected were
Mrs. R. G. Blake and Mrs. P. W.
During the social hour, the hostess
served sandwiches, ice tea, with lem lemon,
on, lemon, chocolate cake, banana cake and
MRS. N. E. TOMPKINS
A large assemblage of sorrowing
relatives and friends gathered at the
Lochloosa cemetery Friday afternoon,
Oct. 14, for the funeral of Mrs. Nar Narcissus
cissus Narcissus Elizabeth Tompkins, which re respect
spect respect was significant of the deceased
who numbered her frienJl;sfcAcaa
one boy, still
-rrTTIttTjT Mi a. H. C. Martin of
iSSTitd Grove, with whom she was liv living
ing living at the time of her death; Mr. W.
E. Tompkins of Lochloosa; Mrs. C. V.
Fowler of Meredith; Mrs.' E. A. Du Du-pree
pree Du-pree of Citra, and Mrs. G. W. Preston
of Micanopy. The floral offerings
were beautiful. The coffin was entire entirely
ly entirely covered. Rev. W. O. Rucker, pas pastor
tor pastor of the Methodist church at Loch Lochloosa,
loosa, Lochloosa, in a few appropriate and sym
pathetic words voiced the thoughts of
the entire community that we had lost
one of our most dearly beloved wom women,
en, women, and surely she" will be missed
most where she was loved best by her
devoted children and grandchildren.
The choir from Island Grove had
charge of the music. The Eastern
Star had charge of the burial service,
which was beautiful. The deceased
was a faithful member of that order.
Some day we shall know why the
crosses were given,
For the angels will summon us home
t to our rest,
Where in faith lost in sight, and with
ision grown clearer
We shall see as God sees, and know
it was best.
, Mrs. D. N. Mathews.
(CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many friends
for their great kipdness and sympathy
during the illness and death of our
beloved mother, also to the pastor
and our physicians, who gave not only
their untiring efforts to save her, but
their tenderest sympathy as well,
also for the beautiful floral offerings.
We wish also to thank the Eastern
Star for their beautiful burial service
and all others who assisted in the last
sad rites. Mrs..H. C. Martin.
Mrs. W. R. Tompkins.
Mrs. C. V. Fowler.
Mrs. E. A. Pupree.
Mrs. G. W- Preston.
Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
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
PLEASANT EVENING FOR
W. 0.'Wi AND W. C.
The Woodmen and Woodmen Circle
held a social meeting last Friday
night. Quite' number of Woodmen
and circle member were present. Mr.
P. W. Wii'esi ie ?, consul commaander,
welcomed the circle in a few well
chosen remarks. Messrs. Stripling f
and Sage gave- encouraging talks on
fraternalism. Mrs. Adams made a
few remarks in behalf of the circle
On account of the rates of insur insurance
ance insurance being raided two years ago, some
of the members have dropped out of
the order. While the present rates
seem a little high as compared with
the old rates, the members are get getting
ting getting insurance for a mere mite, the
rates being no higher than all other
insurance company's charge. We
want to urge all Woodmen to forget
the past and not look on the financial
side so much, but remember the fra fraternal
ternal fraternal and brotherly" love spirit of bur
order and come back to the meetings
and help build up the much enjoyed
order of the past.
The Woodmen extended a cordial
invitation to the circle members to
meet with them the next second Fri Friday
day Friday in November. Refreshments were
served by the Woodmen and all pres present
ent present had a most enjoyable time.. We
publicly thank the Woodmen for the
invitation which we so heartily en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed and urge all abasent members
tc be present next meeting.
A Circle Member.
HIGHLAND AND MARION WILL
CONTINUE JOINT OFFICE
M. E. Miller, who some time ago
was elected secretary and manager of
the Highland Sub-Exchange, also has
been elected secretary and manager
of the Marion County Sub-Exchange,
and the two organizations will con continue
tinue continue the operation of their joint
headquarters in Leesburg.
There was thought among some of
the Marion county growers that their
interests might.be served better by
the maintenance of their sub-exchange
n. individually. At last week's
the board of directors of
matter was discussed
id decision was reached
office arrangement is
only because of the
fccted, but because of the
is wen ana iavoraDiy
growers of that terri
served previously as
the Highland Sub-Ex-
-m it nffic xraa Inratpd in
) He is thoroughly experienc experienc-itrus
itrus experienc-itrus operations and his many
s will regard his election to this
oltice as most advantageous to the two
Refinished, re-wicked and put in
good condition. Cold weather is com coming.
ing. coming. Phone 350, Roberts & Spencer. 12t
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. V. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. OfS ;e
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
Ernest Roberts, auto for hire. Any Anywhere
where Anywhere in the city 25 cents. Phone
"All the time, we sell lots of it"
Armand complexion powder and cold
cream. The Court Pharmacy.
Minnehaha Indian moccasins for
both men and women. Prices attrac attractive.
tive. attractive. Slippers more so. Little's Shoe
Parlor, W. Broadway. 14-3t
This is a Studcbaker year.
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Marke. tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
f neuralgic, scxauc
m anH rheumatic
pains, headache, badk.ache an4
all other aches ar quick).??7:
Dr. Miles' Antl-Pala Fills
Contain no dangerous habit habit-forming
forming habit-forming drugs. Why don't you
Ask your druggist
For years ''PANAMA"
overalls have faithfully
served the South. Work Workmen
men Workmen in every trade know
: stands for the most durable
; and comfortable work clothes
i money can buy. Sold under
onr iron- t
clad guar guarantee.
antee. guarantee. Ask
Look f oi the
Tt4 Mark Rriuf4 i
' Will Be
Marion Hardware Co.
. Ocala, Florida
Alabastine tinted walls are
due fashion this year not only
because they are yery sanitary
- and economical, but also
because their colors are WOO WOO-derfuBy
derfuBy WOO-derfuBy rich and soft.
Tfca Pavtifff WD Tint
Come learn what beautiful
ceea Alabastine colors aed
sttxtal designs ri3 pre you.
For Sale by
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Beginning Monday, October 24
' ice will have
for cash enly
Ft. King Confectionery
L. S. Merc, Prop.
Phone in yotr crier for frxdt end
vegetables. PHONE 595
ADAMS S MORRISON GARAGE
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
plls and Greases
Comer Oklawaha Ave. and dseeoia St.
Telephone 584 : Ocala, Florida
xTT rrp tt I
jJLio -11 o Ho i
; THE I
Rccm 9, Gary Clock
use Calumet Baking
Powder, 'i Lat'b true oi
everything yea make make-one
one make-one trial will cenvirxe
you. Doughnuts, pies,
cakes, biscuits, muitns.comc
frpm the oven Pel t. tacty,
"f?t and wholesome because
never varies in its leav leavening
ening leavening strength never
fails to produce pure,
appetizing, nourishing foods,
and all this at an economical
Millions of women,
hotels, railroads, Dom Domestic
estic Domestic Science Terxbcrs,
have been relying pn it
for over 30 year?. Made In
the world's hrgest lactones,
A pound can of Calumet containa full
16 ox. Some baking powders come in
12 or. cans instead of 1 6 or. can. Be
sure ftt gt4 a pound when you want it.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The, following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:2() am Jacksonville-NTprk 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pra
4:17 pra Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 nm
2:55 am N'Yprk-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa :osjsx
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:Q5pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. JU
2.2T am Jacksonville.N'York 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jkionville-Gangville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 ara DunneIlon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Hcmosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
I ; : :
OCAIA EVES'ING STAB, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 18, 1921
850 DISASTER DEATH
TOLL FOR ONE YEAR
Red Cross Gives $1,871,000 Re Re-.
. Re-. lief When 65,000 Families
Are Made Homeless.
Forty-three disaster resulting In
the death In the United States of 850
persons and the Injury of 2,500 called
for emergency relief measures and
the expenditure of $1,871,000 by the
American Red Cross during the fiscal
year ending June 30, 1921, says an
announcement based upon the forth forth-cominj:
cominj: forth-cominj: annual report of the Red Cross.
These disasters caused property dam damage
age damage estimated at $30,000,000, affected
sixty-seven communities and rendered
65,000 families homeless.
The year's disasters were of vary varying
ing varying tyi's, Including several which pre previously
viously previously had never been thought of
as falling within that classifica classification.
tion. classification. The Red Cross furnished
relief in seventeen fires ot magnitude,,
five floods, seven tornadoes or cy cyclones,
clones, cyclones, one devastating storm, three
explosions, including the one la Wall
street ; one building : accident, two
typhoid epidemics, the most serious be being
ing being that at Salem, Ohio, which af affected
fected affected 9 per. cent of the population;
one smallpox epidemic, In the republic
of Haiti ; one train wreck, the race riot
at Tulsa, Okla.; the famine in China,
emergency relief in famine among the
Indians of Alaska, the grasshopper
plague in North Dakota and an earth earthquake
quake earthquake In Italy. V
Pueblo Most Serious
By fer the most severe of the dis disasters
asters disasters In the United States during the
period covered by the Red Cross re report
port report was the Pueblo flood early In
June, 1921. The. rehabilitation prob problem
lem problem confronting 'the Red Cross In
Pueblo was one of the most difficult
In recent years. When the first news
of the horror was flashed throughout
the country, the American Red Cross
National Headquarters responded with
a grauit of $105,000 for relief work.
Governor Shoup of Colorado, appre appreciating
ciating appreciating the long and successful experi experience
ence experience of the Red Cross in organizing
disaster relief work, placed the en entire
tire entire responsibility for the administra administration
tion administration of relief In Jts hands, .-
in response to appeals from Presi President
dent President Harding, Governor Shoup and
other governors of western states and
through local chapters of the Red
Cross and other community organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, public-spirited citizens brought
the total contributed for Pueblo's re rehabilitation
habilitation rehabilitation to more than $325,000.
The terrible havoc wrought by the
flood waters is a matter of record.
More than 2,300 homes were affected
and 7,351 persons were left homeless. homeless.-Estimates
Estimates homeless.-Estimates of $500,000 ns an absolute
minimum for rehabilitation were made
by Reff Cross officials. Inhte;qf fhs
relief work, :
Fast Work In Wall Street
The Wall street explosion was nota notable
ble notable In that relief workers of the Red
Cross were on the scene twenty min minutes
utes minutes after the disaster occurred. The
race riot at Tulsa also was unique In
disaster relief annals In that outside
of a small emergency relief fund, con con-.'ributed
.'ributed con-.'ributed 'by Req Cross. 'tjte' only
r&ef measure's dujgijfe ftig J in insisted
sisted insisted of th.e service of social work workers,
ers, workers, nurses and a trained executive
whose object was to assist local forces
in dlrctlng their own efforts.
In decided contrast with the pre previous
vious previous year, only one Hornado assumed
the proportions of a major disaster, j
xms occurrea on April o, in me oor oor-der
der oor-der sections of Texas and Arkansas
with the cjty of Texarkanav as the
jenteri TheTsIgniflcant teature of. this
rUsasfer jrelfef iPoJ-k as Jfcjg'faft tt4
t covered so' pmfch. jfjifcal' territory ai
to make necessary 's large number of
relief workers. "" -11 1
The famine in China, necessitating
relief expenditures totalling more than
was by far; tlje tyast serious of the
foreign disasters in which Red
.'""" Builds Up Its Machinery
In connection with the admiTa admiTa-tio
tio admiTa-tio disaster' relief iqsurpij, a In In-preaslng
preaslng In-preaslng effectiveness on the part of
fhe Hied Cross to deal with emergen emergencies
cies emergencies was manifpsteij during the past
vamT Tn 52S Chnrtii of. tlia' lmrl.
can Eed Crpss tere. lvg bpefl formed
Special committees tq aurvej toe r.e r.e-sources
sources r.e-sources o,t their respective communi communities
ties communities and to be prepared, "$ case. vf
iUsaster. tn others of tlie 8,4Cj2 active
Chapters, a network of communication,
has been formed through which instan instantaneous
taneous instantaneous relief may bf dispatched to
any part of the United States.
Thut its work in this field may he
continued with ever greater effective
ness, the American Red Cross is nt
pealing for widespread renewal of
membership during Its Annual Roll
Call, to be conducted this year from
November 11 to 24.
LIFE SAVING CORPS
Gfrowth of Red Cross Life paying
Corps throughout the' coupry'ioH?
$nud lipabated (jurlng he ast fijscfc'
yeari a 'summary '''df ''tMf ye'ar'i
achievements by "that Red Cross Serv Service
ice Service shows.' There are now 160, "Corps
with a total membership of more than
iq,00Q members, of which l27a are
sufliciently sfcille tBt Fork to
fs'examlriersl' raong'the outstanding
achievements of tbe'tlcd Cross In'thW
field during the last year was the'or
gadzatlon at the TJnite$ stftt? ?T5lt
Academy, Annapolis, of what Is per perhaps
haps perhaps the largest Ufa saving corps la
the world. ..
S;1 '. f
j KATHLEEN j
havo any tennis? It'gs after two o'clock
"I had no idea it was so late," Peter
I knew it was getting on," Cherry
added, utterly at random.
"Go in and tell the boy we won't be
back until tomorrow," Martin sug suggested
gested suggested to his wife.
"You could all come down here to
sleep," Cherry said, "and have break breakfast
fast breakfast here l"
"I have to go Into town rather early
tomorrow Peter remarked. "Porter's
giving a breakfast at the Robewian
"Why aot walk up to the cabin
Cherry suggested in a shaking voice.
"I have to take the car up. You
three walk I Come on, anybody who
wants to ride !" Allx said,
"They can walk," Martin said, get getting
ting getting Into the front seat. "Me for the
JJftle old bus!" ;
Cherry came out of the house with
her hat on, and Puck leaped before
her Into the back seat. Alix watched
her as she stepped up on the running
board, and saw the color flicker in her
"I thought you were going to walk?"
Peter said nervously. He bad saun sauntered
tered sauntered up to them with an air of in indifference.
"Shall I?" faltered Cherry. She
looked at Alix, who had not yet
climbed Into the car and was pulling
on her driving gloves. Allx, toward
whose face the dog was making eager
springs, did not appear interested, so
Cherry turned to.Martin. "Walk with
us. Mart?" she said.
"Nix," Martin said comfortably, no,t
"I'll be home before you, Pete, and
wait for you, Alix said. She looked
at him irresolutely, as If she would
have added more, but evidently de decided
cided decided against it and spoke again only
in reference to the dog. "Keep Buck
with you, will you, Pete?" she said.
"He's getting too lazy. No, sir!" she
reproached the animal affectionately.
"You shall not ride! Well, the dear
old Bucky-boy, does he want to come
And she knelt down and put fter
arras about he animal, and laid her
hrqwp, c.beek against his head.
" t!You old fool!" she said, shaking
him gently to and fro. "You've got
to stay with Peter. Old Buck i"
Suddenly she was on her feet and
had sprung Into her place.
"Hold him, Pete!" she said. "Good "Good-by.
by. "Good-by. Sis dear! All right. Martin?"
The engine raced ; the car slipped
smoothly' Into gear and vanished- f4?
fer' ancJj pherry stoo$ l,QQkg at each
"Give them a good start, or Buck
will catch them, Peter said, his body
swaying- with the frantic Jumping of
the straining dog. But to himself he
said, with a sense of shock: "Allx
Buck was off like a rocket when he
finally set him free; 'his feathery tall
disappeared, between the columns of
the redwoods'. Yithput, speaking!
Cherry and," P.eter itare'dj afteV tym..
And now. that we, are. alone togeth together."
er." together." Cherry said, after a, few minutes,
"there seems tfl be nothing t?. sal
Wev sajd.it a?
"Nothing to kayl? Peter echoed.
"rrihws,"be snid tn his heart.
.Whatever we do, it all seems so so-wrong
wrong so-wrong I Cherry said with watering
Whatever we do U wrong, he
agreed soberly. $
' "ut we go?" she said on a" flutter fluttering
ing fluttering breath.
V.We must gol- .Petfir .wswered.
An ??aln. like the oninpus faU of a,
' HrKU th? words fprmed
in'ii heart: 4,A1 knows.
koqwa .'- 1
W ft afternoon, only a
fy ago, when Cherry's beauty
had sp sudden and so irresist
ible an appeal to hiw, d of the in in-npcent
npcent in-npcent dellght of their luncheons to together,
gether, together, when she bad first confided In
hUn, and. of the day of seeret and
intense Joy that her mere nearness
and the knowledge that he would, see
her had afforded him. It had all
seemed so fresh, so natural, so entire entirely
ly entirely their own affair, until 1$$ tragie
day of Martin's reappearance and'the
hour o agonised waiting' at 'the boat
ferthe Cherry who did. not come.
Tn'ere had been no joyous self -confidence
In that hour, none In the. di di-tressed
tressed di-tressed hour at the Orpum, andt te
hour just pja k when Cherry's rarely
displayed passion had wrenched from
him his last vegtlge of doubt.
But this was the culminating unhap-
piness that he should know, from
Alix' s brave and gen tie and generous
look as they parted tbat Allx knew
He had. in the wild rush and hurry
of his thoughts, no time now to analyze
wfeat their love must meao to her,
it hurt him to, see on her happy fa.ee
iV.cse lm?$ of sterppess and gravity
to sea her bright and honest eyes
shadowed with that new look of pain pain-It
It pain-It was too late now to undo it; he
and Cherry must carry their desperate
pfim to it oncrnion now; must Dis Disappear
appear Disappear and forget. They had tried, all
This last dreadful week, they had both
tried, to extinguish the flames, and
they had failed. P.at to Peter there
was no comforting thought anywhere.
Wrong would he done to Martin, to
Alix. to Cherry and more than even
these, wrong to himse'f. to the ideal
of himself, that had been his for so
many years, to the real Peter Joyce.
"Listen, that's Buck!" said Cherry,
as the doe's loud and violent barking
reached them from beyond a turn In
the twisting rood. "He didn't catch
The next instant a woman came up
the road, running and making a queer,
whimpering noise that Cherry never
forgot. She was stranger to them,
but he ran toward them, making the
odd,, gasping noise with much dry
mouthing, and with wild eyes.
.Horror was in her aspect, and hor horror
ror horror was the emotion that the first
glimpse of her awakened vaguely In
their hearts, but as she saw them she
suddenly found voice for so hideous a
scream that Cherry's knees failed Jier.
and Peter sprang forward with a shout.
He gripped the woman's arm, and
her frantic eyes were turned to him.
"Oh, my God I" he cried in a hoarse,
cawlpg Yolce. "My God They're over"
the bank they're over the tnkw
Whor Peter scouted, his heart
rurning to ashes
Goldenacre paper shell pecan nuts.
Ibis year's crop now for sale. Leave
your orders at Gerig's Drug Store,
where samples can be seen, or drive
out to the grove and get yours. Two
sizes, 7Jc. and 50c. per pound. X7-tf
REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPE TYPEWRITERS
WRITERS TYPEWRITERS at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
It's packed in littlo pink and white
boxes and they have no equal-rAnn-and
Complexion Powder and Cold
Cream. Only at the Court Pharm
acy. Phone 284.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Geo, Hay I Co.
BIGH GRADE PAINT f
All W9,rk don?; by experts
an$ eyry job, guaranteed
fo. J. Williams
When yoj, want your house,
fnituie. stock or goods of
any 'iind sold, he will auctov
it off for you, an get fjuH
market yaVe. Consult him if
yai haye a.nythtng to selL
J. II. CRAMER
P.O.Box Ocala, Fla,
A$i $13 Per Month
Will buy nice four-room
cottage just finished and
Dinted inside and out.
Onbi lot just outside
city limits ( no city ax-.
es). Large garage. See
t C, JORDAN,
1 1 "w
LATE AND LUE GIM
GONG ORANGE AND
Two and Three Year Old Trees
Ready for Immedite Delivery
WARTMAMY NURSERY CO.
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
SEE ME FOR
ALL KINDS OF BUILDING
My ViorK is Guaranteed
"The Stucco Man"
Phone 39. 212 Orange Ave.
Fifteen Years Experience
Up-to-Date lench Counter
and Dining Room
0PEN DAY AND NIGHT
Sea Foods, Western
American, French, Spanish and
108 South Magnolia St.
I have decided to put on the market
n-.y land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2M or five-cre lota,
part cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me fox terms,
Ocala, is now rapidly building east
and. i certain to build out on this
property. Buy a lot and start you an
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
acd. tomato land 3 miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or sell. IJoase
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37, Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half, of Lots 3 and 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property whkh .are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms.
V. D, CARN
&m must be
OiercagMzr Oeansed to
4m, javruupaiii ueauiiiiu
Is the best means of
coaxing hidden dirt
from the pores and
the skin for applica application
tion application of the next
cream essential to
the individual needL
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave
I can now give you the
,0 very latest, up-to-date
0 'StesK the most careful
tZjfntf thoro service.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
This is a Studebaker year. tf
New prices on Stationery at THE
! BOOK SHOP. i73t
COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
Everything To Eat
MEATS AND GROCERIES,
Telephone No, 243
The Most for Your Money
You are sure of the biggest values when you
order from our line.
Value in the pure wool fabrics, guaranteed
.woven in 1921, and in the trimmings, in the hand
workmanship, in the exclusive styles, in the wear wearing
ing wearing service, and in the reasonable prices.
Special days for taking measures: Wednesday
afternoons from three to seven; Friday afternoons
from three to seven; Saturdays, from nine o'clock
in the morning to noon; and Saturday afternoon
from three o'clock to ten o'clock at night.
Call and let's look them over together.
You will save money by walking up the stairs.
Why pay as much? Why not get it for less?
J. A. CHANDLER I
Upstairs, Room One
Rco Repeaters Result Irom Reo Reliability
We doubt if any other make of motor car can, show such an
high percentage of, Repeat orders as Rea records reveal.
It is the usual not the exceptional thing for a buyer to say
"This is my fourth Reo!"
Some have owned as many as eleven Reo motor cars in that
That's "Standardizing on Reos" with a vengence; and it's
REO SIX TOURING CAR F. 0. B. Lansing, tech.
B. F. CONDON, Dealer
QUALITY GROCERIES AT THE
You are invited to inspect our stock of groceries
now on display. Quality, Honest Weight and
Prices are combined in this line in such a way
as to make this announcement an invitation
more than ordinarily important to you.
The articles listed below give you an idea of the
money saving powers of our store. .Come in and
Lard Compound 15c Creamery Butter 48c
Campbells Soups 12c
Boxed Baconsliced48c Roasted Coffee, lb. 20c
Smilax Sifted Peas 28c
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Call phone 103 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
. H ii
C t .. 'I
H. E. Abbott, Mgr.
South Side Ocala Conse Clock
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1921
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. Roger Dodd left yesterday for
Jacksonville on a short business trip.
Mr. Hansel Leavengood is .a busi business
ness business visitor in Jacksonville today.
St. Margaret's Guild will hold a
cake and candy sale Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the rectory. 18-2t.
While kid gloves cleaned free with
ladies'-work at the Royal Cleaners.
Phone 443. 18-tf
Mrs. H, C. Jones, who has been
quite siick for the past two weeks, is
Best Florida meat, stall fed, best
prices. Free delivery. Phone 562.
Crescent Market. ll-5t
St. Margaret's Guild will hold a
cake and candy sale Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the rectory.. 18-2t
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger has returned
from Eastlake, where for the past
week she has ben the guest -of Judge
and Mrs. Wynne.
Our orangeade machine is again on
the job at the fountain, and we have
just received a lot of nice sweet or oranges.
anges. oranges. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
Mr. Ben Rheinauer left last night
for Tampa. He goes especially to at attend
tend attend the opening of Maas' new and
Dyanshine (dye and shine) is a
guaranteed polish for all kinds of
leather gods. To be had only at the
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t
Genuine French briar wood pipes
with Bakelite stems, 75c. to $4 each.
Formerly sold for $1.50 to $7. Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Phillips' Drug Store. 13-6t
Mr. L. M. Murray has moved his
real estate office from the Holder
bjock to the office of the Taylor Print Print-mg
mg Print-mg Company.
Pretty line of felt bedroom slippers.
AU colors, leather soles, cushioned inner-
solus. Prices attractive. Little's
Shoe Parlor. 14-3V
Best dinner in the state for 75c. Eat
and driiak all you want. Union Station
Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary.
Ask the hotel inspector. 10-14-tf
Mrs. T, H. McLean left Sunday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, for Jacksonville to visit her
daughter, Mrs. Sam Mathews. Mrs.
Aiatnews. peiore ner marriage
Miss; Marcella McLean.
Save shoeshine bills by using "Dy-
ansJlme"; it brightens up your tan
shoes and only requires an application
very two weks. At the Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t
New bed room, dining room, parlor
and! kitchen FURNITURE of all
kinds. Will take your old in exchange
it you desire. Theus Brots. Phone
St. Margaret's Guild of the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church, will hold a silver tea at
the rectory Thursday afternoon, from
4 to 7 o'clock. The public is cordially
Phone 562, Crescent Market, for
best fresh meats. We sell the best
steak and: roast for 25c pound. 15-3t
Dr. E;. G. Lindner left this afternoon-for
a much needed vacation in
th north. He will join Mrs. Lindner
and children in Patton, Pa., where
they- have spent the summer with
MrsLindner's- parents. They will re return,
turn, return, about the firts of November.
Talk- about pre-war prices; $2: less
than, "we have ever put them oiu The
Ocala Wagon Works is putting: Ford
tops? en for $10.50; roadsters $d.00.
Other cars in proportion. Prfeea sub subject
ject subject to change. lO-l-30t
A new addition to the. Star's sub subscription
scription subscription list is Mr. T. Jl Morrison,
formerly of Akron, Ohio, but now a
citizen of Marion county. Mr. Mor-
rison has purchased a tract of lang
containing one hundred acres east of ij
wua uu me uiiatija x' ci rj ruau. mr. a
Morrison and his nephew expect to
put the place in first class condition, .!
addincr new build in tr. ptv l!
A good line of wood heaters. Wrj
put them up. Roberts & Spencer. 12t
It's packed in little pink and white
boxes and they have no equal Arm Arm-and
and Arm-and Complexion Powder and Cold
Cream. Only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t
REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPE- j
WRITERS at THE BOOK SHOP: 3t
AT GREY FARM TUESDAY
On next Tuesday, the 25th, there
will be a most interesting demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration at the Grey farm, one and a half
miles east of Ocala on the Silver
Messrs. Tucker and Simmons, local
dealers for the Ford products, will
give a demonstration of the Fordson
tractor and farm implements and ex experts
perts experts will be on hand to give interest interesting
ing interesting and instructive information about
these wonderful machines, which "are
becoming so popular with farmers ev everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. The demonstration will begin at
9.30 and the public is invited to be 'on
hand for the entire program. A big
picnic dinner wili be served free to
those who attend the demonstrations,
so don't miss any of them.
Marshal Gordon received a letter
yesterday from a deputy sheriff at
Trilby, requesting the arrest of Rev.
B. F. Knott, a supposed Baptist
prreacher. Knott is accused of hav having
ing having too many wives, having left one
there and came to Ocala with another.
Polieeman Sheffield located him at
Taylor's mill and "escorted him to the
ccuntyf jail, where he awaits a com companion
panion companion to take the trip to TriEby with
him. It appears that Knott worked
for Mclver & MacKay in Ocala sev several
eral several years ago. He is a man of 45 to
50 years of age. Sheriff Sturkie of
Dade City came for him today.
An event of Wednesday evening,
October 26, and one in which much
cordial interest centers, will be the
marriage of Miss Carita Doggett,
daughter of Mrs. John Locke Dog Doggett,
gett, Doggett, to Mr. Herbert Montgomery
Corse, which will be solemnized at
6:30 o'clock at the home of the bride
on Lancaster Terrace. Times-Union.
The foregoing will be of interest in
Ocala, where Misses Carita and Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Doggett have visited several
times as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Camp and family.
Mrs. Luella Swaim returned home
L Sunday from Detroit, where she has
been attending the- convention of bill
posters. Mrs. Swaim is the local
agent for this territory and has made
a decided success of her work.
The damage to the turbine engine
at the city plant proves slight, one
bearing; being damaged. A new one
will be put in place and the engine
running" again by tomorrow evening,
Mrs. J. N. Bryan Jr. of Tampa and
little son arrived yesterday afternoon
for a visit to Mrs. Bryan's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Stripling.
Mr. J. W. Silver had a narrow es escape
cape escape this afternoon. Trying to cross
the Coast Line track at. Johnson
street, when No. 40 was due, and not
seeing the approaching train, his car
was struck and badly torn up. Mri
Silver, we are glad to sayj escaped
MEETING OF THE MEDICOS
The Central Florida Medical Asso Association
ciation Association will hold its quarterly conven convention
tion convention at the Woman's Club rooms in
Ocala on Thursday, October 20th. The
following interesting program will be
10 a. m. Prayer by Rev. W. F.
Creson, pastor Presbyterian church.
Address of welcome by Mayor R.
Response to Mayor Anderson by
Dr. M. H. DePass, vice president,
Address, "Radium Therapy" Dr.
G. R. Holden, Jacksonville, invited
guest of the society.
Address, "The Use of the X-ray in
Certain Cutaneous Disorders" Dr. J.
M. Dell, Gainesville,
Discussion by Dr. H. W. Henry and
Dr. J. H. Walters.
Address, "Infantile Diarrhoeas"
Dr. W. E. Mitchell, Coleman.
"Malnutrition in Children"Dr. E.'G.
1 p.m. Luncheon at the Harring-
- tun Hall hotel, compliments of phy
sicians and dentists of Ocala.
Address, "Some Phases of Health
Teaching" Miss Nellie Stevens, prin
-eipal primary public school of Ocala,
.mvaiea guest oi me sucieiy,
Address, "The Teeth and Their Re
lation to Health" Dr. J. E. Chace,
Discussion by Dr. C. B. Ayer, Ocala,
33r. G. B. Tison, Gainesville, Dr. G. E.
! "Some Hospital Problems of the
Registered Nurse" Miss Mary C.
Marshall, Ocala. ;
j The general public is invited to at at-rtend
rtend at-rtend the afternoon session,
i A trip- to Silver Springs for visiting
' 'physicians and their families at the
-close of the afternoon session by the
local members of the association.
APPLY TO GEN. AYER
He Can Help Veterans and Sons of
Veterans to Obtain Redaced
Editor Star: General Booth sent
me some identification certificates and
I will be glad to give them to veter
ans, sons of veterans or any member j
of their families who wish to take ad-
vantage of the reduced rates to the
Chattanooga reunion. Alfred Ayer.
IMPROVEMENTS AT THE
Though the busiest part of the sea
son is over so far as bottled drinks
are concerned, the Chero-Cola bottling
plant is continuing to make improve
ments. Recently this concern decided
that the water being used was too
hard for making bottled drinks and
had an analysis made of it, the result
of which was that their surmise was
correct, according to Manager Chris Christie.
tie. Christie. So they have now installed a
filtering plant which greatly reduces
the mineral qualities of the water, and
enables them to bring out better the
fruit flavors in soda water. The new
process has now been in operation sev several
eral several months and Mr. Christie is highly
pleased with the result he is getting.
A new process bottling machine has
also been installed which has a ca capacity
pacity capacity of 96,000 bottles in a ten hour
day. Of course, Mr. Christie says,
this is a larger capacity than they
need at present, but he hopes to build
upf his business to the capacity of his
JOHN F. RICHTER
After an illness of some months,
Mr. John I'rederick Richter, of Bur Bur-bank,
bank, Bur-bank, died in Ocala at an early hour
fhis morning. Interment will take
place at Greenwood cemetery at ten
o'clock i tomorrow (Wednesday), with
Roberts & Spencer in charge.
His daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Davies
of New York city, was with him
when he passed away, having been
called to his bedside some days ago.
He leaves a wife at Burbank and sev several
eral several children living in the north.
Mr. Richter came to Marion county
at the first opening of the Burbank
section some twelve years ago and
has always been most optimistic as to
ftie eventual coming out on top of the
district lying along the Oklawaha
river from Silver Springs to Orange
Springs. There is probably not a
man in the whole section who was
more of a booster for the valley
country than Mr. Richter and his
passing away is much to be regret regretted,
ted, regretted, especially by those who share
optimistic views of his chosen home
ROTES AND KIM AXIS MAY
STAGE A MULE RACE
Jacksonville, Oct. 18. If the Ro Rotary
tary Rotary and Civitan clubs accept the
challenge of the Kiwanians, a mule
driving race at the state fair this
year November 12 to 19 is expect expected
ed expected to be one of the outstanding feat features
ures features of the racing program on the
new $72,000 race track, now rapidly
nearing completion at the fair
The challenge to the Rotarians and
Civitans was sent yesterday to both
organiaztions by Secretary M. E.
Bacon, of the Kiwanians, as well as
to the state fair association, which is
asked to set the date and time for
the contest, provided, of course, the
challenge is taken up by the two
LARGE INVESTMENT IN
Palatka, Oct. 18. A syndicate
composed of lumbermen from Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi recently purchased all hardwood
t?mber on the 56,000 acres of land
along the Oklawaha Valley railroad
owned by the Florida Farms & Homes
Company. The timber, estimated at
30,000,000 board feet,-was sold by J.
H. Paine and Fred Featherstone, of
Arlington, Ky., who only recently
purchased it. The first sawmill will
be erected in the vicinity of Kenwood
and it is planned to begin operations
be'fore the first of the year. Other
mills are to be erected later.
Reddick, Oct. 17. Dr. R. D. Fer
guson attended a meeting of the
board of medical examiners m Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee last week.
Miss Irene Rou spent the week-end
in Ocala, the guest of Misses Mary
and Edna Bryce.
Mrs. R. W. Ferguson and son,
Vance of Emathla, were guests of Dr.
and Mrs. R. D. Ferguson Sunday.
Rev. Phillips filled his regular ap
pointment at the Presbyterian church
Sunday night. There will be services
there next Sunday morning.
Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
JPens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
France has asked American j
A. A. U. officials to send over I
American coaches to train
French athletes for the 1924
Olympic games and the request
has been granted.
Mexico has contracted with
the Dallas and San Antonio base baseball
ball baseball teams to play a post-season
series of six sanies at Mexico -City,
to give Mexicans an In Insight
sight Insight Into American sport.
The prestige that America en enjoys
joys enjoys as International "sporting
headquarters' Influences more
than is suspected America's In International
ternational International political position.
of All Kiiids
Maryland one-mile race tracks will
be limited to a 10 per cent 'profit.
Mass of Gold won the world's cham championship
pionship championship as a saddle horse at Louis
Abilene, the 1920 pennant winner In
the West Texas league, won the honors
again this year.
Kenneth Hogan, Cleveland sand-lot
outfielder, has been signed by the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Nationals.
In checking up the 1921 4crlme wave,
don't forget all the pitchers who were
murdered because of the lively ball.
C. 11. (Babe) Dye, Brantford out out-.
. out-. fielder, was sold at the eleventh hour
to the Buffalo club of the Inter International.
national. International. Jess Wlllard, who says he wants to
get glory out of his 'fight with Jack
Dempsey, will probably compromise
by getting gory.
Many an unemployed man will give
his support to Benny Kauff, ballplayer,
who is suing the Giants for the priv privilege
ilege privilege of working.
Harold McKelvey, University of Illi Illinois,
nois, Illinois, linesman, whom Coach Zuppke
depended on for this year's team, has
cast his lot with Centre college.
It is fortunate that Mr. Babe Ruth
is not as young as his name would In Indicate.
dicate. Indicate. As a genuine juvenile he
would be a terror with a snow balL
Anyhow, Connie Mack will have An Another
other Another winter In which to rebuild thfc thfc-club
club thfc-club that Is going into the first division,
just ns In 1915, 1916, 1917. 1918, 1919
Two southpaws lead the Coast
league pitchers In per cent of games
won. They are Lefty O'Doul of San
Francisco and Lefty Krafse of Oak Oakland,
land, Oakland, youngster and veteran.
As part payment for Luke Urban,
young collegian bought by the New
York Yankees from Charlotte of the
South Atlantic league, the New York
club transfers Outfielder Everett
Bankston to Charlotte.
Our orangeade machine Is again on
the job at the fountain, and we have
just received a lot of nice sweet or oranges.
anges. oranges. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
TAPESTRY BRUSSELLS ART SQUARES
Size 9x12 Feet
These Art Squares formerly sold for $45. We have 25
of them in this lot all choice pattern?, both Floral and Orien Oriental
tal Oriental designs. Limited, one to a customer.
See Window Display
GEQBfiE RflUMY & C. I
WATCH THIS SPACE FOR SPECIALS U
FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,
pantry and bath room in fine loca location.
tion. location. Ail modern convergences. Ga Garage
rage Garage for two cars. Terms if desired.
For further information call at
Ncedham Bros', store opposite Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 30-tf
BAXTEH TRANSFER CO. When in
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 ani
PEAL -JDairy cows, heavy springers
and with calves at foot. Jerseys,
Guernseys and Holsteins, one or
car load. T. B. tested. Dehorned.
Anthony Farms. Anthony, Fla. tf
WANTED Velvet beans. Will pay
75 cents per 100 pounds, delivered.
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 6-tf
GOLDENACRE Paper shell pecan
nuts. This year's crop now for sale.
Leave your orders at Gerig's Drug
Store, where samples can be seen,
ordrive out to thegrove and get
yours. Two sizes, 75c. and 50c. per
LOST Between Mcintosh and Ocala,
Tuesday, Oct. 11th, white and liver
colored pointer; answers to name of
"Woodrow." Reward of $10 will be
paid for return. A. M. McNeill,
Gainesville, Fla. 12-6t
WANTED Three- furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply in
writing to Robert Riddle, care the
WANTED Sewing by experienced
dressmaker. No. 213 Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, second floor, s 17-6t
STOVE WOOD AND KINDLING
Lot of well seasoned, pine ends from
planing mill. Can deliver in any
quantity on .short notice. Phone
446 or 373. 14-6t
FOR RENT One large, comfortable
furnished room, close in. All mod modern
ern modern conveniences. Apply at 403 Ft.
' King avenue. 17-6t
FOR SALF Hudson speedster, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, looks like new.
Si xtires, five almost new. Write
to "Hudson," care Star office. 17-3t
WANTED Lady stenographer who
is good musician, willing to work
hard and long hours at a law salary
to begin. Apply by letter in own
handwriting stating qualifications
and experience. S. M., care Ocala
FOR SALE A No. 7 cook stove and
pipe, used less than four months;
bargain. Mrs. Conoly, 415 East 3rd
ROOMS FOR RENT Furnished or
unfurnished, uptsairs or down stairs
can be had at the dormitory. Phone
WANTED TO BUY A second hand
gas stove in good condition. Phone
This is a Studebaker year.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M- on the f ourta
Friday in every month at 8 p.m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
neets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
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.
WCODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visit-Ir.r
Ir.r Visit-Ir.r sovsreign are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. C. C,
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.-
Ocala Lx!ge No; 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. Al Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
FLORIDA COUNTY FAIRS
Jackson County Fair, Mari-
anna, November 4 to 19.
' Leon County Fair, Tallahas-
see, November 22 to 26.
Alachua County Fair, Gaines-
ville, November 8 to 11.
Suwannee County Fair, Live
Oak, November 8 to 12.
Orange County Fair, Orlan-
do, February 14 to 19.
Bradford County Fair, Lake
Butler, November 1 to 5.
St. Lucie County Fair, Vero,
January 24 to 27.
Madison County Fair, Madi-
son, October 26 to 29.
Marion County Fair, Ocala,
November 22 to 26.
South Florida Fair,N Tampa,
February 9 to 11.
Florida State Fair, Jackson-
ville, November 12 to 19.
Jefferson County Fair, Mon-
ticello, November 4 to 5.
Taylor County Fair, Perry,
November 1 to 5.
Columbia County Fair, Lake
City, November 1 to 5.
Georgia-Florida Fair, Val
dosta, Ga., October 31 to No-
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf