TT T V
T A P
. v iU
TEMPERATURES This morning, 50; this afternoon, 67.
WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Wednesday; cooler in south portion tonight.
OCALA, FLORIDA. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1921
CALAMITY OFF THE FOCII'S AMERICA!!
JERSEY COAST GUARD OF IIOIIOR
ATTEMPT TO BLOW
OUR CONSUL UP
COMING TO GREAT
BAD LUCK FOR THE
BIG CITY BABIES
Delegates from Great Britain iUly J That American Soldiers Were Hanged
nnH rhia AnAA at Port in France-Without Trial, Order
Of W York Todav ed by the Senate
f (Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 1., Delegates to
the Washington conference on arma
ment limitation from Italy,
.Washington, Nov. i. Investigation
by a special committee into the
Great I charges of Senator Watson, democrat,
Britain and China arrived, in Ameri American
can American waters today on the steamship
Olympic from Southampton, and are
expected to -land shortly after noon.
Washington, Nov. 1. The advisory
committee pf the American delegation
to the armament conferance announc announced
ed announced today consists of twenty-one mem
bers. four of whom are women. One
cabinet member, Herbert Hoover, will
be a member. Others included are
General Pershing, Under Secretary of
State Fletcher, Admiral W. L. Rodg Rodg-ers,
ers, Rodg-ers, Samuel Gompers and Stephen G.
Porter, chairman of the House foreign
of Georgia, that American soldiers in
France were hanged without court court-martial
martial court-martial or other trial was ordered to
day by the Senate by unanimous vote
Senators Brandegee, Ernst, Willis,
Overman and Pomerene were named
as the committee.
Senator Watson's charges in the
Senate this morning produced a heat
ed debate. Watson exhibited a pro
tographof the alleged hanging and
insisted his charges were true. Sena
tor Borah said he had examined the
photograph and been told by two for
service men the charges were
Milkmen of New York Went on Strike
and Let Children Go Hungry
Eleven Fishermen Drowned in Storm Men -Who Displayed Unusual Bravery
When Their Motor Boats In France Attend Him At
Were Upset Kansas City
New York, Nov. 1. Approximately
eight million people in New York and
surrounding cities found no milk and
cream on the dump waiter's or door
steps this morning. The milk wagon
drivers union are on strike for a wage!
increase of $5 weekly a and an annual
vacation of two weeks with pay.
HAS THE FIRST CLAIM
(Associated Press) I (Associated Press)
Anglesea, N. J., Nov. 1. Eleven Kansas City, Nov. 1. Marshal
fishermen were drowned in a storm off Foch, the principal guest of honor of
the coast here early today when two the day, entered the American Legion
small motorboats owned by a local convention hall from a side entrance
fishing company capsized. land went to his box amid cheers just
as the convention was called to order
MURDER MYSTERY AT MIAMI this morning. He was preceded by a
guard of Americans, soldiers who won
Bcdy of Unknown Man, Weighted the Congressional Medal of Honor.
Down, Found, in the Bay NEXT MEETING WILL BE HELD
Ihis ..Morning v-
Working in American City's Park, He
Learns the Law Sets Aside His
IN NEW ORLEANS
Youngstown, O., Nov. 1. Working
in the parks here as one of the city's
(Assoc.ateo tres-, convention Ust nij,tt brought
Miami, Nov. 1. The body of an un- tne" opening day's session to a close
identiefid man weighted down by a &iteT receiving Admiral Earl Beatty,
40-pound fly wheel, was found near commander of the .British grand fleet,
the municipal dock this morning. The an(j selecting New Orleans as the
weight was attached to the waist and 1 1$22 convention city.
strapped tightly around the throat
No Lives Were Lost When a Bomb
Exploded on the Staircase of The
American Consulate At
employees C. P. Virtus, age 28 a The police believe the man was mur-I LEADING DEMOCRATS
BELIEVED TO BE OF
Fire that Destroyed a Big 'Cigar Fac
tory in Jacksonville Today
All the younger set and half the
older ones were out last night to help
make things ghostly. The town was
an uproar from dark until mid-
night. There were several parties in
different parts of town and the
guests going to these were the first to Lalid under Canadian aw
start the ghostly proceedings, mree
- (Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Nov. 1. Damage estl
mated by officials at between $75,000 iarge crowds took hikes out Orange
and $100,000 resulted from a fire pro- avenue to parties in the woods and
nounced by detectives as apparently i for a time that avenue looked like a
of incendiary origin, which wrecked I c;ty street with the numerous cars
the fatcor yof the Antonio Martinez ar.d pedestrians. The camp fires off
Cigar Manufacturing Company at the J the road at the various parties gave
intersection of Main and Ashley I a wejrj look to everything and every
former Canadian soldier has been in- dered
formed he is heir to his father's
estate valued at between forty and
fifty thousand. The letter bearing the
information said the will leaving the
property to Fisk University, a negro
institution at Nashville, Tenn., has
been found but as the will had not
been witnessed it is not regarded as
VOTING ON BOND
ISSUES IN MIAMI
MEET IN ST. LOUIS
DON'T FORGET TO HAVE
YOUR CAR WEIGHED
v Tallahassee, Nov. 1. Automobile
license tags for 1922 will be ready for
distribution December 15, according
Cordell Hall of Tennessee Likely to Be
The Next Chairman of The
(Associated Press j
St. Louis, Nov. 1. The indications
to the state automobile license bureau "C1C -"ow
ueorge wnue as cnairman oi me
streets here. Stock in four retail j
stores on the ground floor was damag
ed by water. The detectives said they
found large quantities of wrapping
Miami, Nov. 1. Property owners
here today are voting on a $100,000
bond issue with a view to buying and
T i,- eouipping the defunct street railway
In town a party at the Meffert home 6
was having a large time and ghosts Ti ZVo
strolled everywhere in that end of A"r
here, while the bureau expects the
flood of applications for tags to begin
about December 1st.
Officials desire especially to impress
upon the owners of trucks the im importance
portance importance of having their cars weighed
in order to avoid delays and unneces
democratic national committee might
be agreed upon by the various party
elements before the committee meets
at noon. Breckenridge Long of Mis
souri, former third assistant secretary
of state, was said to be acceptable
Lisbon, Nov. 1. A bomb exploded
this morning on the staircase of the
American consulate here. There was
no damage. The police attribute the
oturage to agitation in connection
with the cases of Sacco and Vanzetti,
Italians under conviction for murder
Washington, Nov. 1. A dispatch
from Consul General Hollis at Lisbon
received today at the state depart department
ment department reported that a bomb evploded
in the consulate there. Hollis .said
ths Portuguese government is inves investigating
tigating investigating energetically. Qnly 'trifling'
damage was reported. The message
said a note protesting against the
conviction of Vanzetti and Sacco Was
slipped under the door of the con consulate
sulate consulate and a few moments later the
DEPARTMENT STIRRED UP
Washington, Nov. 1. An investiga investigation
tion investigation has been institutd by the depart department
ment department of justice into threats being
made by radicals in connection with
the cases of Sacco and Vanzetti, the
Italians convicted in Massachusetts
oi the murder of a mill paymaster.
DAILY FAIR PROGRAM
FREIGHT SERVICE vTO
MOVE SURPLUS FRUIT
St. Petersburg, NoV. 1. To assist
paper and cheese cloth saturated with the city. Down town the festivities
tjxpentine and parrafin, wrapped began at the corner of Fort King and
about boxes, sacks and other articles. Osceola street. A regular battle was
(waged across'' Fort King between a
crowd at the Kumbak Service Station
anr one nn the -Leon Mason corner,
For a number of years Mr. T. B. TH used cannon crackers and in the rapid movement of fruit slight-
Barnes has printed a daily program Roman candles for ammunition and ly damaged by the storm last week,
of the Marion County Fair, which has for two houres the din was terrific the Atlantic Coast Line began operat
nroven useful and nonular. He has anA t,A. flare ftf the Roman candles me a special fast freight from t. re
aeraint been awarded this contract by OTfl)! incessant, as thev shot across the ttrsburg Monday. The train leaves
the fair association, wh:ch is evidence Ltrwvt ami rebounded from posts and St. Petersburg at 4 p. m. and picking
ticfaptnrv' These I n- lun carload shipments on the west
"' i' v.w. j wans. 1 r
nrotrrams are enven nromiscuous dis- At hnnt 12 o'clock the battle ceas- coast delivers them at Trilby to a
tribution from dav to day and con- the town seemed about to go fast through freight for the north
tain full accounts of the races, the to sleep but there was no such luck and east. The special will be operat-
the fair! 1.1 w Ud until .the surplus fruit has been
VT1.U wvtv. -- I Hit? WCUX J UllCSi WMOl ,ww
. a a. : : l I i, a. 1
wiin comments on me principal I struck one a -new gang nil me iown i"eu
tractions and' the exhibits deserving I ar,j nroceeded to tear it up. They
sary confusion m registering their u.
vehicles. The weight of trucks must the resignation of Edward F. Goitre,
, ,. 1 committeeman irom jiissoun.
be given when license is applied for.
loe z-eiusai 01 vjoiure vo resigu
make way. for Long as successor to
White was announced at noon. "This
left Cordell Hull, committeeman from
Tennessee, as the only man acceptable
to all factions for the chairmanship.
UP TO THE VOTERS
of special mention. The managers
find the daily program a great aid
and St is commended to all well wish
ers of the fair.
had a mania for rocking chairs and ORLANDO'S MORNING
tenches. Few porches on roix mik
avenue failed to serve as a base of
for the ranidlv increasing (Associated Press)
wu.r'..w f I
nnmhpr of chairs, benches, other fur- Orlando. Nov. 1. The
The home of Mrs. E. G. Peek was
the scene of a lovely silver tea yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon given by the ladies
cf circle No. 1 of the Presbyterian
During the afternoon a very enjoy
able musical program was given.
Several piano selections were given by
Mrs. B. F. Condon. Messrs. A. E.
Gerig and G. A. Richardson, aacom
f anied by Mrs. John Taylor, sang
reveral duats and Master Webster
Gillen rendered several violin and
j iano pieces.
Mrs. J. Chas. Smith and Mrs. W. F.
Creson cordially greeted the guests
rs thev arrived. The dining room
FEDERAL BAKERY .,
ADDING TO" ITS OUTPUT
The Federal Bakery, ; under the
management of Mr. J. L. -Wiley, is al-
I ways adding x something new, some-1 October.
Tampa, Nov. 1. The voters here
today will decide whether the contract
between the city and the local gas
company for lighting the streets shall
bfc cancelled. Ratification of the
nomination of two city commissioners
in the election is asseurd.
DR. AND MRS. NICHOLS
Last night at the home of her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp,
Miss Nettie Camp entertained in
honor of Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Nichols,
whose wedding was a social event of
times in the shape of shop improve
ments and other times its a new pro product.
duct. product. Within the past few weeks
they have been making cakes and pies
with the result that their trade im immediately
mediately immediately .takes up the new lines and
each day's product is disposed of at
j j t nnXB I closing time in the evening. Besides
prettily decorated in prak flow-1 ,.
I niture and pot plants that began to Morning Sentinel made the first run
accumulate under each arc light on with its new press Sunday morning,
In accordance with his regular cus- the entire street. Cars that were at the same time increasing the size
torn for the past few years, Mr. W. j eft unattended found themselves well Lf the Sentinel from six to eight col-
W. Condon is going to open a regular J attended and soon far from their umns. The press, has an output of
il 1 1; V A r,rA
PAPER IS GROWING ,ers and lighted with candles. Indi- eir rer
vidual annle and numnkin pies with "nnaraon uu"3'
. X A M.
ed during the afternoon by a number hkes' ?each aP?le d cocoanut pies
cf dainty little misses.
During the afternoon quite a num number
ber number of friends called and thoroughly
enjoy the hospitality of these ladies.
toy and Christmas gift store for the
holiday trade. This year he has been
fortunate in securing the corner store
In the Harrington building formerly
occupied by the Vogue.' Mr. Condon
will begin in a few days to stock this
store with toys, novelties, card3 and
other goods and will be able to take
care of a large holiday trade.
ARENIC STARS AND ANIMAL
ACTS FEATURE THE
HOWE LONDON CIRCUS
FLORIDA COUNTY FAIRS
The advertising car of the Howe's
Great London Circus v and Van Am-
burg's Trained Wild Animals was
here yesterday, and, in" no time bill
posters, lithographers and program
mers were busy in streets and lanes,
hanging up the pictures of the clowns,
the elephants, the pretty ladies and
the jungle beasts.
The combined shows travel this
year on four trains, and it is claimed
they constitute the finest railroad
equipment owned by a circus. ;
The circus performances are pre presented
sented presented in three rings, two double steel
arenas, on a stage and in the air. The
Van Amburg trained wild animals are
said to offer new and novel thrills in
mixed groups, ranging in make-up
from hippos to harte beestes; from
elephants to pumas. Well known
English music hall funmakers are
listed among the clowns. :
The Howe-Van -Ambtirg Circus will
home trees. Three boys who ab- 16,000 sixteen page papers per nour
sconded with a stripped Ford held a
whispered consultation where they LOCATION AND PnONE NOTICE
left' the Ford and in a few minutes
the Presbyterian church bell rang out Dr. F. E. McClane is npw located
the result of the conference. Fort Lu Commercial Bank building. Office
irinw nrt Oklawaha were barricaded nhnne 211 two wrings : residence
in -froTit of the Hamsbv and Green I nhone 151. 15-tl
homes. The barricades were con
structed of dry goods boxes and trash
and were about four feet high, ex extending
tending extending entirely across the street.
A crowd of smaller boys did the
usual marking of windows so that
this morning the entire square is
getting washed up. Boxes and cans
were strewn all over the streets and
an F. W. Ditto sign was placed as a
helper for the city's new dummy po
One regrettable feature of the fes
tivities was a costly prank which one
of the restless gangs played on one
or two houses. The garden hose was
turned under the front door cracks
and left running. The halls were
flooded and rugs ruined.
Their show window each day contains
a full display of the new lines.
B. Y. P. U. HIKE
HALLOWE'EN AUCTION PARTY
One of the unique and pleasing
Hallowe'en affairs of last night took
f T T Onnd nod Miss Annie me iorm 01 a niKt;. .wui, mnijr
Benton Fuller entertained last eve-th members of the B. Y. P. U. start start-r
r start-r f nnrtion bridee at the Anna ted from town last night at 7:30 and
House. The parlor was charmingly walked to a previously selected place
the Orans-e avenue road, about
Long streamers of black and gold three miles from town.
crepe paper were suspended from the nasked and some were in costume and
Last nieht's celebration was re
sponsible for two automobile acci
dents. Two cars Tan together on
North Magnolia street in front of
Ollie Mordis' store. The two drivers
stayed there for at least an hour try
ing to determine which was to blame
for the accident. Neither car was
seriouslv damasred. Another car suf-
be in Ocala Tuesday, Nov. 8th, and : fered the loss of a front wheel np
the street parade will inaugurate the ; near the high school building, but
big- doings on the lot. J was fortunate in the way the front
end fell as no other damage was done.
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fih Market. v.. tf
This is a. Studebaker year.
Jackson County Fair, Mari Mari-anna,
anna, Mari-anna, November 4 to 19.
Leon County Fair, Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, November 22 to 26.
Alachua County Fair, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, November 8 to 11.
Suwannee County Fair, Live
Oak, November 8 to 12.
Orange County Fair, Orlan Orlando,
do, Orlando, 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 Madison,
son, Madison, October 26 to 29.
Marion County Fair, Ocala,
November 22 to 26.
South Florida Fair, Tampa,
February 9 to 11.
Florida State Fair, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, November 12 to 19.
Jefferson County Fair, Mon Mon-ticello,
ticello, 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 Val-dosta,
dosta, Val-dosta, Ga., October 31 to No November
vember November 5.
The guests were met by weird
looking spooks who mysteriously
beckoned and led the guests by long
winding, devious paths around the
hcuse, into the house and through
the rooms, which were in complete
darkness except for the fitful gleam
of jack o' lanterns. On the wall and
curtains were all kinds of spooks,
witches, owns, etc., and from the cor-.
ners issued forth wierd and eerie
noises. After all the guests had ar
rived the lights were turned on arid
the players found their places by at-
tractive place cards in the shape of
After a pleasant evening spent in
playing auction, scores were compar compared
ed compared and it was found that Mrs. Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Martin, among the ladies, and
Dr. Nichols, of the men, held high
scores and they were presented with
lovely prizes, Mrs. Martin receiving
a handsome vase and Dr. Nichols a
box of stationery. Miss Lucille Gis Gis-sendaner
sendaner Gis-sendaner and Mr. Whit Palmer were
given appropriate novelties a3 consolation.
Miss Camp was assisted during the
chandelier and strung to the corners it was a queer looking crowd that one
of the rooms. Quantities of yellow met as they journeyed, but every one
1o.'ti tiio mnm anA was in the best of spirits and the dis-
a row of candles shaded with Hal- ta nee was just long enough to whet j evening by her mother and Mrs. Will
lowe'en shades shed a soft glow over the appetite. When the selected place
all. The score cards-were decorated was" reached, roaring bonfires and
with witches, further carrying out cheerful jack o' lanterns greeted the
the idea of Hallowe'en. trampers. Dr. Collins, Mr. Overton,
Four tables of players enjoyed an Mrs. Lanier Robertson and Mrs. An-
exciting games of auction until a rue Akins naa gone oui aneaa du
late hour, when the scores were taken made everything ready ior me pre pre-and
and pre-and prizes were awarded. The first paration of-the eats. Over the fires
prize, a pair of silk stockings, was wieners were roasted, bacon was
won by Miss Ruth Simmons and the crisped and coffee was made which
consolation, a deck of cards, was was served with apples and cookies
given to Mrs. Mack Carter. and there is no need of saying that
Table covers of orange and black full justice was done to the supper,
had been fashioned and were placed And then after a thorbughly good
on the tables. Refreshments consist- time the happy crowd returned home.
of a salad course, wafers and cof-
fee and stuffed dates were served at Those caring to see the record of
the conclusion of the games. The fol- the recent hurricane in the vicinity 01
'lowing were those present: Mrs. Ocala may 'see a sheet of the cyclo-
; Leon Mason, Mrs. J. G. Parrish, Mrs. stormograph in the Weihe Company's
1 Bert Acker, Mrs. Weller CarmichaeL window. This sheet shows the fall
i Mrs. Evans, Mrs. Mack Carter, Mrs. oi the barometer during the period of
1 L. W. Ponder, Mrs. R. J. Perkins, 21 hours preceding and including the
Misses Edith Williams. Ruth Sim-1 storm.
!Tnnni- Alice Sexton. Adele Bittinger,
irKoi Hnm Margaret Jackson and Chiropractic is no longer a theory,
V V A "J 5
t o I fiit a practical demonstrated fact.
DUUI2C vpvin-ci. I I
You can be speedily restorea 10 per-
rnmnlete assortment of the genu- feet health by having the cause of
ine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain I ycur ailment removed- Dr. Kiplinger,
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store I Ocala, House.
w-r 1 V r 1 T 1 1
iam iiOCKer. Jirs. vnanes j-aojru
served punch- A delicious salad course
with salted almonds and hot coffee
was served by the hostess at the con conclusion
clusion conclusion 6f the games.
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Edmund Martin, Mr. and Mrs. R. S.
Hall, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Norton Davis, Dr. and
Mrs. Nichols, Misses Mary Burford,
Callie and Lucille Gissendaner, Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Davis, Margaret Lloyd, Stella
Camp, Messrs. Clarence Meffert, Car Carlisle
lisle Carlisle I zlar, Frank Harris Jr., C. C.
Bennett, Alfred and Robert MacKay,
Albert Harriss, Whit Palmer and Joe
Mr. Stirling Hooper, proprietor of
the Stirling barber shop, says Mis
shop No. 2 next to the Masters store,
13 doing a fine business under the
management of Mr. Fred Montague.
He is always on the lookout for any anything
thing anything that will add to the comfort or
accommodation of his customers.
Our orangeade machine 13 again on
the job at the fountain, and we have
just received a lot of nice sweet or oranges.
anges. oranges. Court Pharmacy. 14-t
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1921
Ocala Evening Star
pnlkllafced Every Day. Except Sasday V
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
. OCALA, FLORIDA
II. R. Carroll, Prealdemt
V. V. Leaveagood, Seeretary-Treawrer
J. II. Beajaiala, Editor
Kntered at Oca la, Fla.. postofflce as
BaalaeM Office Flre-Oae
Editorial Uepartmeat ..... .Tw-SeTe
8rfety Heporter .Flve-Oae
MEMRGK ASSOCIWED PRESS
The Associated Press Ts exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
alii news diapatenea credited to it or
sot otherwise credited In this .paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
diitpJiiches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance ............ .$8.00
Six jnontiis, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance........ 1.50
One month, in advance ........... (60
Display Plate 15 cents per Inch for
' jonsecutlve insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
fx times 10 cents per inch. Special
So sit ion Za per cent additional. Kates
used on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reading: Xotlceat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
eiiange a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at. legal rates
Has Ocala a bond issue for better
streets? or has it not?
TWO MORE QUESTIONS
Do you want better government for
your home town? or do you want the
same old thing for another four
POLL, TAX NEEDNT BE PAID.
This applies to the ladies who want
to vote at the "ensuing municipal elec
Hon, the city attorney having so de
tided. So the ladies who haven't reg
istered for the city can now trot to
the clerk's office and register .without
having to cough, up.
Men whose 1920 taxes are paid can
PASS THE BUCK TO HUBBY
Unless the law is changed so as to
allow women to have their poll-taxes
paid by their husbands, we fear that
a lot of our ardent suffragets won't
vote often. In Ocala, they have been
bothered more about that dollar that
might be needed to enable them to
vote than about their entire list of
PLANT SOME MONEY
A Marion county farmer and mer
chant advises every other farmer to
plant some cotton next year. Some,
not too much. Cotton is -a money
crop, and the farmers are going to
need money next year.
IT LOOKS GOOD TO US
. The proposition of the state road
department to Marion county looks
good to the Star. We advise our
county commissioners to accept it.
OUR NEXT-DOOR NEIGHBOR
ern near (not very near) statesmen
are kicking vigorously on President
Harding's Birmingham speech. Yet
many Southern newspapers and many
Southern men have for years advo
cated the same things and nobody
noticed it. Having watched republi republican
can republican presidents evolute from Hayes to
Harding, the latter looks almost like
a democrat to us.
NEWTON A. BUTCH
Widespread sorrow is felt in Flor
ida at the news of the death of aged
and honored Newton A. Blitch, who
passed away at his home in Tallahas
see Sunday evening. Mr. Blitch was
born in northwestern Marion county
77 years ago. The part of the county
he was born in was later transferred
to Levy, and Mr. Blitch represented
that county in the state senate and
house of representatives for twenty
years. Mr. Blitch was a Confederate
soldier, going into the Southern ranks
when a mere boy. His services were
never forgotten by his comrades, and
when he died he was commander of
the Confederate Veterans of Florida.
He was a member of the Baptist
church and truly a pillar of that de denomination.
nomination. denomination. He become a member of
the state railroad commission in 1907
and was regularly elected by the peo people
ple people every time his term expired. His
private life is a shining example to
younger men and his public record is
, Mr. Blitch was an older brother to
the lamented Dr. S. H. Blitch, also to
Mr. B. R. Blitch of Blitchton. Mr.
J. S. Blitch, superintendent of the
state farm,' is his son, and he was
related by blood or marriage to a
number of the leading families of the
He was a kind and courteous old
gentleman, who had for many years
worthily filled an important place in
the public affairs of his state and the
affections and friendship of many
people. His passing 'makes a' void
that will be long felt.
HAVE TO HAVE A
NEW SCHOOL' HOUSE
: The Gainesville Sun of Monday was
a sunburst. It was the Alachua Coun County
ty County Fair edition, and if the fair is as
good as the paper it will be all to the
good. Next to the Marion County
Fair, the Alachua County Fair is the
most important in the state to' us.
An inspection of the present high
school building makes it evident that
another school house will have to be
erected in the immediate future, or a
large number of children will be
without class rooms.
; The high school department of the
school has room enough, but the lower
grades are crowded. All the class
rooms in the second floor of the school
building are full, not crowded, but
so full that at the present rate of in
crease they will be cramped in a year
or two more.
There are 114 children in three
rooms in the basement, where class
rooms were never intended to be. They
are on the same floor with the toilets;
they will be cold in cold weather and
damp in wet weather.
The idea is to erect a high school
building on the northern end of the
school lot andturn the entire build
ing now in use for the high school and
lower grades over to the latter alone.
This seems to be the most practical
A new high school building would
cost about $80,000, and in order to
erect it the district would have to
bond for that, or nearly that, amount.
FIGURES WONT LIE
IT ALL DEPENDS
It all depends cm who says it. Some
Southern newspapers and some South-
VJVTH HSR VOVit PESUAVaSNOU,
I VJU- V40V4 RECVtS.
wrrUoirc vjmtvug xu-tvv'
Something seems to ail the figures
sent out by the board of health of this
state as a late circular from that
body assures the reader "that cancer
kills one person in every ten in the
United States." With an estimated
population of at least 110,000,000 aa
a minimum, that statement asserts
that eleven million people die from
cancer each year. Kissimmee Valley
According to the Gazette's figures,
the entire population of the United
States dies every year.
CORN, COBB, STALK AND ALL
VOICE OF REFORM.
"There was quite a lively discussion
at a meeting of the master barbers
The suggestion was made that
publications exploiting pugilists and
chorus girls should be banished from
all first class tonsorial parlors.
"Was the motion carried?"
"No. Some of the master barbers
contended that their clients had not ;
been educated up to that point yet,
so the motion was lost."
Many people doubt that people in
Kansas burn corn instead of wood or
coal. They wouldn't doubt it if they
had been there. What is meant by
burning corn is not the shelled corn,
as "easterners imagine, but corn-cobs,
shucks, leaves and stalks. It was done
frequently on the western prairies in
pioneer days, and is by no means im impossible
possible impossible to do again.
UNDER HEAD .OF INFORMATION
No, we haven't that copy of the
Congressional Record that contains
the extension of remarks by. Repre Representative
sentative Representative Blanton. We loaned our
copy to a friend. He hasnt brought
it back. We hope he doesn't.
The Florida delegation in the House
of Representatives voted solidly
against the expulsion of Blanton.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf
Young Lady "Who's that tall, distinguished-looking
man standing by
the fireplace 7"
Dowager "My nephew. Lives In the
country all the year round. Never
comes to London if he can help it."
Young Lady "Oh, but you must
Introduce me to him. I simply adore
Led by Conscience.
"What first led you to go Into poli politics?"
tics?" politics?" : "My conscience, replied Senator
Sorghum. "As a young man I had so
high an opinion of my abilities that I
thought It would be an unpardonable
lack of patriotism if I neglected to
give my country the benefit of my
GOT HIS ORDERS
"Why has Reggy shaved off his
"Got a new girl, I believe, and is
making tome alterations to suit her
. Out of Date.
"Speak gently" fcays the proverb old old-Its
Its old-Its potency has flown;
If nowadays your own you'd hold
Employ a megaphone.
Red Cross Gives
$310,000 to Aid
An appropriation of $316,000 for
Red Cross work In connection with the
"clean-up" campaign instituted by the
Government to bring the claims of all
disabled service men who are entitled
to Federal aid before the proper gov government
ernment government bureau for action, has been
made by the American Red Cross.
The Executive Committee of the
American Eed Cross in making the
appropriation authorized the appropri appropriation
ation appropriation of $33,000 of this sum to the
American Legion to defray the ex expense
pense expense of the Legion representatives
assigned to the various districts of
the Veterans Bureau,,
The remainder of the appropriation
was authorized for apportionment
among the several Divisions of the
Red Cross for carrying on that part
of the "clean-up work that falls di directly
rectly directly upon the lied Cross organization.
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Magnetoes Recharged. Cars Washed and Polished
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave.'and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida
?vt r in t? w ir Trrnm r inAmniT
"111 fine you $10 for contempt of
. "All right, your honor. Til pay It,
but It's a lucky thing for me that you
don't know what I'm thinking.
"TO Just add another $10 for that
"Your honor, my mind Is now a per perfect
fect perfect blank."
"So you consider Jack misleading
and disappointing. Why, dear?"
"Well, he had me on the tenterhooks
last night in expectation that he was
going to ask me to go to the theater."
"And didn't her
"No, he only asked me to marry
Sends Vast Relief
To Needy Abroad
Various relief' projects of the Junior
American Red Cross In European
countries resulted In helping 237,000
destitute children during the last fis
cal year, according to the annual re- j
port of the American Red Cross for
that period. The growth of the actlvl- j
ties of the Juniors abroad is tnanl tnanl-fested
fested tnanl-fested by a comparison which shows j
this figure is 200,000 larger than that
The National Children's Fund raised
by school children, members of the
Junior American Red Cross, was
drawn" upon for $420,557 for these proj projects.
ects. projects. Receipts for the National Chil Children's
dren's Children's Fund during the last fiscal year
Filmniihinrf TVi FVif
& MEATS AND GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES $
fh Telephone No. 243
&Kt&irHv&t?HiHv &?H0:&Hl??& ?vi,?C!:
America Succors Russians
'Food, clothing and medical relief
costing $700,000 has been provided bj
the American Red Cross for the thou
sands of Russian refugees stranded j
last year In Constantinople and vl-j
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best rr-sals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
Salt n illet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Pre-War Prices Beaten
Chassis was $590; now $485
Touriiifi was 695; now 595
Roadster was 695; now 595
Coupe was 1000; now 850
Sedan was 1275; now 895
"Prices f. o. K Toledo, including Electric Start;. -, Lights, Horn,
B. F. COMBOM
Physician If your wife Is a doctor,
why didn't you have her prescribe for
Patient Too expensive. The last
time she ordered me three months at
Palm Beach and went with me herself.
SEVEN RED.LETTER DAYS
OF PLEASURE AND PROFIT
Must Have Been.
Mrs. B. rm certainly glad-to make
Mrs. L. I've heard so much about
Mrs. B. Oh I So you're the one
trtio enticed my. servant girl away
from me last fall!
More Like It.
Did you put In the order for that
ton of coal?"
"Order? I put In a supplication,! my
Of the Other Fellow.
Madge Have you found out. dear,
that absence makes the heart grow
Marjorle Indeed. I have. Since
rom has been away I've learned to
love Jack ever so much more.
A WEAK MARIKET
Job Hunter Tell me, sir, is there
no demand for brains ita your busi business?
ness? business? Packer Not much. I dont know
hew it is. I like 'em scrambled on
SATURDAY, Nov. 12th Opening Day.
MONDAY; Nov. 14th Children's Day.
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 16th Governor's
THURSDAY, Nov. 17th All Florida
TUESDAY, Nov. 15th Shrine Day. FRIDAY, Nov. 18th Kiwanis Day.
, SATURDAY, Nov. 19th Auto Races.
The fifth Florida State Fair and Exposition at Jacksonville, much enlarged
and imDroved. ranks with the greatest fairs in the South. The state and fed
eral governments are participating extensively and many fair attractions, of
more than usual merit have been provided for your interest and entertainment.
You Know' Him!
H likes to gab and tlab and 'blow;
He's always braying.
He talks so fast he doesoft know
What be Is saying.
Young Wife You nsed to say I was
an angel. I suppose you think differ differently
ently differently now."
Hub Yes, thank heaven! A nice
running mate I'd be for so angel,
Had His Eye on Her.
Walter We havs some nice chicken
Brute Yes, so 1 see. You may
brlag me the one 'with the black hat.
m ogo a
AUTO POLO Horse Races
The world's greatest sensation, Auto Polo, has been secured as the premier amusement
. j i v ..( t. v -wA aninmnh races, thrilling
attraction every aiiernoon ana ui&ui, c,nm6 uuiso t ,,,
free acts, athletic contests and many other forms of amusement and entertainment win
be oi aosoroing interest.
Enlarged exhibits of all the ac activities
tivities activities summed up under this
Florida's rapid development in
the live stock industry is
graphically shown in the pens
of fine stock.
Fanciers of Florida and other
states feature extensive exhib exhibits
its exhibits of fine poultry, pet stock,
Florida Boys' and Girls Qubs
of all kinds have exhibits of
great educational value.
The truck and tractor display TRUCKS
is representative of the best TRACTORS
types of these machines. Ma- FARBI
chinery displays cover practi- MACHIN.
cally all agricultural equipment. ERY
Florida's State University in a
special building displays its re remarkable
markable remarkable development and
represents the advantages ob- UNTVERr
tained from its courses in en- SITY OF
gineering, etc, and its value to FLORIDA
the state in its research and ex- EXHIBIT
pcrimental work and other departments.
B. K. HASAPOIBOK, Sietry mm Caeral Maaag-er,
a -m m i a-L. .a. nu m. A akuB vl 1 bV1B-
Special Low Fares and Liberal Stop-Over Privileges Are Allowed on All Lines.
r ; J
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER U 1921
;.,:.-.J. ; ;" 5
Geo. Way I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT I
LATE AND LUE GDI
GONG ORANGE AND
Two and Three Year Old Trees
Ready for Immedite Delivery
WARTKIANN NURSERY CO.
Fifteen Years Experience
Up-to-Date Lunch Coaster
and Dining R cm
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Sea Foods, Western
American, French, Spanish and
108 South Magnolia St.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors. Embalmers
G. 'B. Overton, Mgr.
SEE ME FOR
ALL KINDS OF BUILDING
My Work is Guaranteed
Phone 39 212 Orange Ave
And $15 Per Month
Will buy nice four-room
cottage just finished and
painted inside and out.
On big lot just outside
city limits ( no city tax
es). Large garage. See 2
L C' JORDAN,
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Am to Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
L. ALEXANDER i
. 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.
Best dinner in the state for 75c. Eat
and drink all you want. Union Station
Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary.
Ask the tiotel inspector. 22-tf
jj '- i
Rises Promptly and Capably to
IS m ALWAYS APPRECIATED
Cements Interests of Mass of Popula Population
tion Population Avoiding Sensationalism, in
Its Clean Wholesomenese Is Its Ap Appeal
peal Appeal to Best Class of Citizens'
Country Preaa a National Power.
By WRIGHT A. PATTERSON.
Th country communities the vil
lage, the small town and the small
city are the backbone of the Ameri American
can American nation. They are the communities
to which the nation turns in time of
distress and emergency. They Bare
even more than the backbone of the
nation. They are the bulwark of our
modern civilization- Just at the close
of the World war. .Mr. Balfour, for
eign minister of Great Britain, said to
the writer In London that the entire
civilized world must look to the small
towns of America to preserve for the
or nv 11 fha dirlllTatlAn that It had tnkiMi
centuries to build, because the small
towns represented a substantial solid solidity
ity solidity that the tremendous upheaval of
the war had not affected, and it was
only such a foundation that would
preserve the structure of civilization.
The cement that keeps the people of
these country communities together,
working and thinking along uniformly
sane and safe lines, that makes of
them that "substantial solidity, on
which world civilization can rely for
a foundation, is the country press
the village, the small town and the
small city newspaper.
Country Paper Wholesome.
Tim country newspaper goes to its
readers devoid of that sensationalism
that Is so prominent in the metropoli
tan papers. It carries to Its readers
the news items that represent the joys
and sorrows of their friends and
neighbors, and keeps the hearts of the
people of the community beating in
unison. It goes to its readers with
that sane and kindly advice on local,
state, national and world problems;
advice that is the result of thought
and study beside the hearthstones of
the nation, and not in the selfish marts
of trade or the brightllghts of city
frivolity. It goes with the influence
of a known and respected member of
the community its editor back of Its
every word, its every opinion. It goes
to a people, the people of the country
communities and the farms, that are
more capable of thinking along sane,
unselfish and practical lines than are
those who are surrounded by the
selfish and many times evil Influences
of the large, cities.
But the influence of the country
newspaper goes far beyond the com com-mnnltv
mnnltv com-mnnltv in -which It is printed. Na
tional' legislators in the halls of con
gress realize that this influence is a
power: to be reckoned with. That
when the country press speaks In uni unison
son unison on any national subject It is but
voicing the sentiments of that mighty
force the people of the country" com communities,
munities, communities, the people in whose hands,
says Mr. Balfour, rests the destiny of
. Fight? for Entire Country.
The country press represents and
fights for those things that are of
value to the country communities,
realizing that In doing so it is' fighting
for those things that are best for the
nation and for the world. It works
and fights to upbuild the country com community,
munity, community, to prevent its falling a prey
to the selfish greed of the cities. It
champions the business, the social, the
educational, the agricultural, the in in-Jvsr,irial
Jvsr,irial in-Jvsr,irial interests of the country com community
munity community not from any selfish angle, but
f roni the broader viewpoint of na national
tional national good.
Some three or four months ago
there was before Congress a bill on
which the press of the country was
divided. The magazines, the big na national
tional national weeklies, the farm press and
the metropolitan dally papers were on
one side and the country newspapers
were on the other side. The passage
of the bill would mean creating an op opportunity
portunity opportunity for a greater centralization
of the merchandising of the nation in
a few large cities with a consequent
injury to the small cities and towns.
and to the people of these cities and
towns and the farms surrounding
them. The country press fought for
the defeat of the bili, and In the end
the members of the committee in
whose hands the fate of the bill rested
listened to the country press because
they realized that the welfare of these
country communities represented the
best Interests of the nation as a
whole, and the bill was killed.
During our participation In the
World war the country press stood
stanchly and unselfishly back of the
nation It did nothing to create dis dissension
sension dissension among the people during the
time of emergency, but it did carry to
Its readers a continuous message of
patriotism and national unity. In each
community it wiped away much of
factional lines, and created an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of intense Americanism that
welded the American people together
regardless of place of birth or an ancestry.
cestry. ancestry. Value Not Always Understood.
But the people of the cities do not
always understand the value of the
country press. With the increased de demand
mand demand for war supplies there came a
demand for decrease in the con
sumption of the ordinary nrca ;
'peace time. Among the things the ;
consumption of which must be cut
was paper. A city man was at the
head of the department that regulated
the use of paper, and he felt it ad advisable
visable advisable to so limit the amount of pa paper
per paper available for the country press as
to seriously cripple all of these pa papers,
pers, papers, and to have entirely closed many
of them. It was the privilege of the
writer to present the case of the coun country
try country press to this man, and it did not
take him long to see that the govern government
ment government could not afford to In any con considerable
siderable considerable degree cripple an institution
that represented so much of national
good as did these country newspa newspapers.
pers. newspapers. Country Press Deserves Well.
'The country press deserves well of
the people of the nation, and especial especially
ly especially of the people of the country com communities.
munities. communities. Individually these papers
may not be large In size as compared
with the city papers, but" quantity is
not the measure of their value. They
are worth both directly and Indirect Indirectly
ly Indirectly far more than their subscription
price. For that price they bring to
you each week the news of your
friends and acquaintances. To those
who have left the country home to go
either to the city or to some other
country home, the country newspaper
is a welcome weekly letter that keeps
them in touch with friends and for former
mer former associates. To those at home it
carries the news of their friends and
neighbors. It records the births and
deaths, the marriages, the coming
and goings of those in who::i you are
interested. It furnishes the medium
of publicity through which work for a
better and stronger community is
maintained. It voices the consensus
of opinion of the community to tlie
representatives in the hulls of the
state and national legislators. It is
the paper of, for and by the pePlp
of the villages, the towns and the
No country paper "worthy of the
name ever seeks the support of the
people of Its community on any other
ground than that of giving more than
full value for aU that it receives. You
aid yourself, your community, your
state aind the nation when you support
and read your own "Hoir.e Town
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH. MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A.' M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Wi M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K- of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit
ing sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge. No. 22, I. O. O.
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
iclock 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.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
.Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
The city council will receive bids
pn November 15th, 1921, 7:30 o'clock
p. m., for sale of the lot on which the
city barn is located and described as
A lot in the city of Ocala, measur measuring
ing measuring approximately 580 feet east and
west, by 300 feet north and south,
bounded south by May street and east
by Sanchez street, extending west
from the west line of Sanchez street
to the extension of Watula street
about 580 feet, running north from
May street to the Taylor property,
about 300 feet. City reserving the
barn. H. C. Sistrunk,
10-31-tf City Clerk.
11 (Mollis If MmT tmmk J
'A 11 -O. S S.'y' 21 WIBfiniiMk'UI It. I 1
v k ii ; arum n iu inn v,iit, n mi i l :
A Tale of the Sea Which Will Lift You
Above the Humdrum Affairs of Life
Vou will come to know and admire big Jim Lund, pnmihveman,
mighty sailor living adventure and facing clanger for the pure joy of
action. So realistic is the cruise of the schooner Karluk, that you will
imagine yourself a passenger on board. You wfll be fascinated by the
crafty Carlsen; make friends quickly with the newspaper reporter, and
keep an eye on the mysterious, soft-footed Jap.
You will sit in at some wonderful games in which the stakes are in invisible
visible invisible shares in a gold-seeking enterprise. You will want to dodge the
skipper and keep your wits about you when you mix with the crew
and above all you will want to know that one gid in the ship's company.
Watch for It, Regular Readers; Other Subscribe Now
and Follow This Remarkable Serial in This Publication
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phons 51
Wearers of "Panama' brand working
clothesOveralls, Coveralls, and Pants Pants-get
get Pants-get money's worth; plu3 long "wear and
solid comfort. "Panama" garments for
men and boys are made by skiUed labor;
in an up-to-date factory ; are high-grade,
and are covered.by iron-clad guarantee.
Made of heaviest, toughest, Indigo Den
im; have double-stitched seams; rein
forced pockets; extra
and rust-proof buttons that won't come
off. Cut full size, roomy and com comfortable.
A new work garment of twilled pre-shron
material; invisible drop Beat, easily let
down; and CONCEALED BUTTONS
THA T NEVER TOUCH THE BOD Yt
Ask your dealer.
Kahn Manufacturing Co Mobile, Ala.
rS. f 1 r-"." J A' l Mi
jVi V 'A V k, .-
fit II nn mum Milium
TFyou want every
X bake-day to be a
success if you want
positive results at an
economical cost use
and depend on
Bakings are always
uniform in the millions
of homes where it is
used. Everything served
is just right tender, M
lignt, perfect!-: n sedand
Failures are unknown.
j Guard the purity of
your oaKings doc iarj- t
met It's pure in the can f
pure in the bakine.
Contains only such in
gredients as have been
officially approved by the
United States Pure Food
Order Calumet today
it will pay.
A pound can of Calomel contains ft i. J
1 6 ox. Some baking ponders corae i
12 or. cans instead of 16oz.cans.li. i
nrcyoa get a pound when you wcr
ii i i i i -.rL Mi i
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
13 like liie breath
of your favorite
flower a delicate,
elusive flower fra fra-gra.ice
gra.ice fra-gra.ice ihat lin lingers
gers lingers and lingers.
A drop lasts for
31 1 LADY
JcViph';' 7- I
S;: V y-iT il
rtV-' (Ya-j- ""TiN -TT fji
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 1921
Oar SEEDS Like
' Are Always Fresh and
G. C. GREENE
Phone 435. Opposite
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. F. L. Jones was a week-end
visitor in his former home town, Callahan.
I Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Williams of
Homosassa, spent yesterday and last
j night in Qcala.
I can now, give you the
P. See. the most careful and
UK. K. J. WEIHE.
Cv?rrikt and Optician
C. V. Roberts
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp have re returned
turned returned home from a summer spent in
Asheville, N. C.
Mrs. M. G. Chambers, who has
been quite sick for the past few days,
is improving slowly.
Coffee and cinnamon rolls fresh ev
ery day at the Federal Bakery. l-6t
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
Mrs. W. A. Goin of Eustis is in the
city, visiting at the home of her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
by auto. They were accompanied by
Mr. Oscar Hohman of Irvington, who
will spend the winter with them, and
if he likes our country will make his
Mr. G. A. Richardson, who purchas
ed the Maynard place last spring, is
making some improvements on the
place. Mr. and Mrs. Richardson and
Mrs. F. W. Richardson arrived in
Ocala about two weeks ago from
Hickanville, Ohio, and will spend the
winter here. Mr. F. W. Richardson
will follow later. Although these two
families are not new comers, as they
have spent several winters here, it is
with pleasure that Ocala welcomes
them now as citizens and property
has returned to Ocala and enlisted in
Sheriff Thomas squad of deputies.
Mr. Wiggins has acquired a reputa reputation
tion reputation as an able officer.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Grantham of
Fort McCoy were in the city yesterday.
Miss Nettie Camp left this after
noon for Boston for a visit with
Pound cakes and layer cakes at the
Federal Bakery. l-6t
isew bed room, dining room, parlor
iand kitchen FURNITURE of all
kinds. Will take your old in exchange
if you desire. Theus vBrots. Phon
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
About a week ago a notice of the
death of Mr. A. H. Byars of Macon,
Ga.. appeared in the dispatches. Mr.
Byars traveled for Morris & Co. out
cf Macon and on one of his trips he
was shot and killed, either accidental accidentally
ly accidentally or otherwise. Mr. Byars with his
sister spent several weeks in Ocala
last winter and during his stay he
made & number of friends who will
be sorry to hear of his untimely
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Green arrived
iii Ocila today to spend the winter
here. They will be located at the
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Mrs. Eugene Booher, who has been
a patient in the hospital for the past
two weeks, has-sufficiently recovered
to return to her home on Orange ave
There's no extra charge for clean
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
I have decided to put on the market
my land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2 or five-acre lots,
part cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on this
property. Buy a lot and start you an
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 3 miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or selhHouse
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 which are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms.
Mr. w. m. wiison. wno leic some
months ago for his former home in
Atlanta, has returned and is now at
his old place at the Stirling Hooper
Barber shop on Fort King avenue.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mr: and Mrs. Robert Hager, who
have spent the summer in Marietta,
Ga., and Norht Carolina, have return returned'
ed' returned' to Ocala for the winter and are
located at the home of Miss Meta
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Meadows, who
have been living in Mr. and Mrs. T. E
Bridges' house, are moving today into
the house on South Fourth street own
ed by Mr. Henry Sistrunk. They
have lived there before and it is with
a great deal of pleasure that their
former neighbors welcome them back
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
This isa Studebaker year. tf
Mr. R. T. Hargraves of St. Peters
burg, on tne stan oi tne state roaa
department, is in the city. He" will
e resident engineer when work on
1e Dixie Highway begins.
FOR SALE 1921 five passenger
Ford; self starter, splendid tires; a
real bargain. Murphy Mortor Com Company.
pany. Company. l-3t
WANTED Boarders in a private
home. Large, airy rooms, well cook cooked
ed cooked home style meals. Phone 413 or
Apply 18 N. Watula St. It
LOST On Saturday morning, a pair
of eyeglasses with aluminum bows
and case. Return to Star office and
receive reward. 31-tf
For Ladies, Misses and Children
Special Sale on
fn.oo Patten Leather Vamps
and Satin top Boots i? QC
$13 50 Boots
WANTED A partner to open a tea
- room in Ocala. Write R. T. care
the Star. 31-6t
FOR SALE Good milk cow giving
about ten quarts a day; gentle and
in excellent condition. C. A. Hol Hol-loway,
loway, Hol-loway, 71? Lime street, or phone
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
" Alderrhan Thomas informs us that
Mr,' BilIuNye is the permanent super superintendent
intendent superintendent of street work for Ocala.
Mr. Thomas, of course, means that
Mr; Nye will be permanent for about
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Heseman, who
have been spending the past two
months at their old home at Irvington,
111., returned yesterday, coming thru
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mr. W. E. Davis of Chicago- after a
short visit in Ocala with his sisters,
Mrs. C. R.Tydings and Miss Annie
Davis, left yesterday. Mr. Davis is
secretary and treasurer for the
Methodist centenary board and his
arduous duties would only allow him
a few days in the city.
This is a Studebaker year! tf
While kid gloves cleaned Jree with
ladies' work at the Royal Cleaners.
Phone 443. 18-tf
The girls of the industrial school
celebrated All Hallowe'en, with much
enthusiasm last night. They illumi illuminated
nated illuminated the front of the school building
with jacklanterns until it looked like
the portico of a pagan temple, played
ghosts and witches, bobbed apples and
had music until bedtime.
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
Needham Bros', store opposite Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 30-tf
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When ir
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
Black Kid, Brown and
Paten Oxfords. Turn and
Welt Soles. $10.00
th $14.00 values at
Welt Sole Oxfords
- Brown and Black
$8.00 values 5 SO
MacKay soles in
same at $3.75 th $4
FOR SALE Jersey cow with young
calf. Can be seen at Mathews'
grist mill, 21 -West Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Phone 368. D. N. Math Mathews.
ews. Mathews. 25-6t
FOR RENT Extra large and well
ventilated rooms, furnished or un
furnished, hot and cold water in
bath. Largest and best rooms in
town for the money. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 26-tf
of all kinds
With the Make-Weight or Sand Left Out
E. C STAN ALAND, Marion Co. Agent
ARTHUR D. FISKE, Sales Agent
Nitrate Agencies Company
OHice: 2nd Street Phond 229 Dick Building
j Cranford Standley's home made
' candies fresh daily. Quality Fruit
Store, next to Master- 29-tf
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.
If you are not already using Fed Federal
eral Federal Bakery rolls now is the time to
begin. None better. 'l-6t
Childs 5 to 8 sizes, $1.75 to $2.75
" 8 to 11 2.25 to 3.00
" ly2 to 2 1.75 to 3.50
RHEINAUER & CO., 9
THE REAL CIRCUS COMING
LOST One brown Jersey, smooth
crop, split and under bit, smooth
crop, split and upperbit; with bell,
halter and dragging piece of trace.
Reward if returned to E. Bomolini,
nhone 322. North Ocala. 28-6t
MULES Ten pair four year old
matched mules, will weigh 1000
pounds when grown; sound; price
three hundred and fifty to four hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty a pair. Anthony
Farms, Anthony, Fla. 28-tf
The Ocala Motor Company has
taken the Ocala agency for the Premo
automobile. Mr. C. E. Simmons left
today for Tampa, from which city he
will, with the assistance of two chauf chauffeurs,
feurs, chauffeurs, bring to Ocala three of the new
design Prernos for his local show
room 3 on North Main street.
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton. Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SniP
The best is none too good for our
customers; that's why we make the
best bread and rolls to be had. We aim
to please. Federal Bakery. l-6t
We can make you specially attrac
tive prices on house furnishings for
the fall and winter season. Theus
Eros. Phone 19. 10-11-tf
A petition is in circulation, asking
the county judge, to lighten Albert
Berry's sentence, allowing him to
pay the prison pari; of it in money in instead
stead instead of working if; out on the roads.
FOR RENT Furnished residence,
with, six rooms and bath; gas and
electricity; immediate possession.
P. H. Hensley, 27 Daugherty St. 6t
PAINTING For the better class of
interior painting and refinishing
furniture and pianos, phone 107. T.
,D. 'Dillon. 29-6t
TO THE PUBLIC
i I am running two woodsaws. John
liatchell and Arthur Willoughby are
operating them. See them or phone
368 and your wood will be cut on short
D. N. MATHEWS.
TRAINED WiiD AHIMAIS
I. a tt to
3 RNGS-2 STELU
A R EN AS -HIP?C DROME
4 TRANOf 0OU3UELNCTH 4
fOOO PEOPLE lOOO"
0 .a M
CTAMTSPF OLO anu
ocjoKe jjon ney. inac gooa cigar. y ArriTe
1 : fi 2:20 am Jacksonville-NTfork 2:10 rjn
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Mcln- j :55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
tosh; at Dunnellon, Oct. 25, a pretty 4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
little daughter. Hugo was in town 5.,.15jwn Manatee-StPPetrsbrg 4:05 .m
Ust evening, but left for home at an 2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
early hour. He said he was afraid r;:l5 am Tampa 2:15
the baby wouldn't be able to rest well .1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35pm
v f( 4 :05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
if he was away from home. ji IXXICP COAST LINE B. XL
W. K. Lane, M. physicUn and n llm Jacksonville-NTork 2:33
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and l i:45pm Jksonville-Gainsyille 34 pm
tkrnot OffiM nmr K 1 ft rent cfnre. : ir am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
Ocala. Fla. Adv-tf 1 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
Ocala. Fla. Adv.-ti 24 St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
Read the want ads. 7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
ji 3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
r tt. ttv i 10:15 rma Leesbure 6:42am
ir. kj. ro. Wiggins, iormeny un iuc ;-;:' r.?T,Ariir 11:50am
Ocala police force, rout lately occupy- Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub- Tlnlpf 5 on sale ShOW DaV nf
jii&ned as miormauon nu nu intinrr nnmmiirv
(Eastern Standard Time) at lhC SaiHC prlCCS Charged Oil f hC SllOW grOURfJS
STEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
THE WINDSOR MOTEL
n th- hearc of the Hty with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every mudem v-onvenience in each room. Dining room ervic U
econd to non
ROBERT T. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGn
(Star Ads are Business Builders. Phohs 51