ASS 0 GAT
WEATHER FORECAST Unsettled with probably rain tonight and Wednesday; no change in temperature. TE2IPE2ATUKIU This moralag, 62; this afternoon, 71.
VOL. 21 OGALA, FLORIDA TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 111 NO. 27!
FIRST DAY OF THE
DRIAIID SPOKE WITH
VOICE DF FRANCE
PEOPIE OUGHT TO
VOTE FOB PULVER
flAtlGE AIID GHEE!!
TAX 0EVISI1 T
OF THE DELEGATES
As Expressed as the Arms Limitation
Conference Entbles Them, They
' Think, to See Ahead
DE PUT IE
; (Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 22, Opinions
' have been exchanged among the arms
conference delegates with such unpre unpre-J
J unpre-J cedented directneiis that with the con-
ference only ten days old some of the
-.most experienced diplomatists here
; believe they can see almost with pre pre-;
; pre-; "cision what it will and will not accom accom-Vplish.
Vplish. accom-Vplish. y There are indications that an agree agree-Jment
Jment agree-Jment on all but details of naval re re-i'
i' re-i' duction is near at hand and the readi readi-v.
v. readi-v. ; jaess of all .nations to commit them them-.''
.'' them-.'' selves to general principles regarding
,v the far east and the outspoken objec objec-.
. objec-. iion of Japan to discuss the details
of that situation seem to have crys crys-'ialized
'ialized crys-'ialized quickly the conviction that
J' 'adoption of a set of principles, like
"V the four agreed upon yesterday, will
rybe the outcome of the far east nego nego-V
V nego-V 'tiations.
V ANOTHER GENUINE
TRAGEDY IN FILMDOM
Los Angeles, Nov. 22 -The authori-
h ties here planned to investigate today
-1 the death of Countess Du Cellis, aged
forty-five, a film actress who was
v ifound dead in her apartments Sunday
,, night. The investigation, it was
4 stated, centers on empty phials said
; V by the police to have been found near
.'. the body. The countess was the wife
o H. C. Bunting, of Buffalo, N. Y.
EAT WITH THE AUXILIARY
.Vv As you enter the fair grounds the
.''first building on your left is fitted
up for a resting place for the weary.
At one end, the hospitality commit-
' "tee of the Woman's Club has a very
.. .fine rest room furnished with comfor comfor-'
' comfor-' table chairs, mirrors, "dressers and
couches. In the central part of the
building benches are placed about
here and there on the clean sawdust
floor and it looks from the large
number of benches that -there will be
- plenty of room for all to rest who be become
come become foot-sore and tired.
But, best of all, in the northeast
corner of this same building, the
American .Legion Auxiliary has a
lunch room The auxiliary has al-
ready made a name for itself as being
a dispenser of "good eats" and it
plans to live up to its reputation at
,: the fair. The auxiliary will have for
sale White House coffee with real
cream from a Marion county Jersey,
hot dogs, sandwiches made from home
cooked ham and turkeys, hopne made
; cakes and pies. If you have any
doubts as to the quality of food the
' auxiliary serves, just ask any of the
' Marion county legion men. In addi addition
tion addition to the above named foods, the
- auxiliary will serve many other dishes
, too numerous to mention.
The money obtained from this
; lunch room is going to be used for
NJ the ex-service men who are in the
Lake City hospital. These men are
all from Florida and southern Geor-
giftt our own men, and : every time
' you drink a cup of coffee or eat a hot
' dog at the atpuliary lunch room, you
' (re helping o make life a little less
burdensome for some poor chap who
. is still suffering from the results of
the- war although the armistice was
signed three years ago.
These boyis feel that the country
has forgotten them and what they
' did. Let's show them this is not
" true. The apparent indifference is
due because people do not know or
- realize that these boys are still suf-
, f ering. You have read the letters re recently
cently recently published in the Star which
' were received from, the Ocala boys in
' the hospital to whom a box was sent
by the auxiliary. Didn't it do your
heart good to read those letters and
to know that a ray of happiness had
' radiated from Ocala to Lake City,
Pensacola and Greenville.
. Many of the boys at Lake City are
. tubercular a,nd are able to be. up for
about six hours a day. They have
practically no recreation at the hos hos-'
' hos-' pital and they have expressed a wish
for a box ball alley. The Florida de department
partment department of the American Legion
Auxiliary in going to give them one
for Christmas. Each unit in the state
is going to raise money forthis pro pro-,
, pro-, ject. The ; Ocala unit is raising its
money for this purpose through its
lunch' room at the fair so your patron patron-:
: patron-: age of this lunch room will give you
a -double -pleasure the pleasure of
v eating good food well cooked and the
' pleasure of knowing you are helping
to bring brightness and happiness
into the lives of the Lake City hospi
tal patients, r v r ; t M. M. JL
Smoke Eon Key. Thai gocl cigar.
Excellent Community Exhibits Of
Sparr and Shady Prove "Marion
Is an Empire Within Itself
Marion county's fair is on and the
usual first day's bustle and rush is in
full swing today. Every one has
something to do and is working as
hard and as fast as he or she can to
get the exhibits ready by early aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Some men who want to claim
especial work say. they were there
working on their exhibits almost all
The agricultural building is being
rapidly filled with the community
exhibits. On the right as you enter
is the Sparr exhibit. When you look
at this and the other community ex exhibits,
hibits, exhibits, you feel like telling the rail railroads
roads railroads to go on and strike. Marion
county has everything that a man
could ask to eat and the material to
make cloth. AH we need is a way to
change our cotton and wool to cloth
and we would be independent. The
Sparr exhibit has an unique sign to
call attention to it. The sign is made
of white and yellow grains of corn,
with the yellow grains forming the
word "Sparr." The centerpiece of the
exhibit is a cabin made of sugarcane
stalks. The reporter was assured this
cabin was full of old Marion shine.
From the cabin, on each side are dis displayed
played displayed every known vegetable and
grain. Th&re are shelves full of jars
of canned fruits, vegetables, v pre
serves, pickles and jellies. On s the
left side of this exhibit is a beautiful
citrus fruit display furnished by the
famous Kendig groves. Sparr has on
exhibit wool, cotton, naval stores,
phosphate, lime, grist mill products,
and all the every day grain and farm
products. They have a good display
of pecans, black walnuts and chest
nuts. An unusual exhibit is a jar of
white goose feathers that look like
snowflakes. Mrs. Thomas says that
they came from the goose that laid
the golden egg. There are bananas
and banana trees, persimmons, lem
ons and ponderosa" lemons. -Then
Sparr has the good old reliable hogs
and peanuts peanuts of every varie
ty, and the hams-and ribs and should
ers that the peanuts help produce.
Hay, f odderensilage and velvet beans
give silent testimony of the stock
producing capabilities of this commu community.
nity. community. Another unusual product of
this county shown by the Sparr peo
ple is tobacco. They are also intro
ducing to us the pigeon pea, similar
to the English pea, but it grows on a
tree instead of a vine. Eggs, butter,
milk anLother dairy products are not
missing in this booth. Mrs. Thomas
and Mrs. Luffman are in charge and
will tell you all about Sparr.
The Shady community booth is
very attractive arranged and Mrs. L.
A. Jones is in charge. The front is
made like a fence with a gate to enter.
Above the fence is an arch of Japa
nese cane draped with bunches of
bananas, errapefruit and bundles of
oats. On the fence are pot plants
and several vases of the most beauti beautiful
ful beautiful roses ever seen. They look like
hot house roses and the lady in charge
of the booth is having to say over and
over that they were not bought in
Jacksonville, but were grown to
Shady. In the center of the ceiling of
this booth hangs large bunch of
mistletoe. Take notice boys and ask
your girls to go see the Shady booth
with you. The Shady community
has all varieties of vegetables and
fruits, syrup, canned fruits and vege
tables, jellies, grain, hay, pumpkins,
hams, eggs and dairy products. They
have a nice display of cotton and ex
cellent velvet v beans. The Shady
booth shows some very white home
made soap, the bestseen here in
Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plants and
particualrs see F. W.-Ditto. Ocala,
I will have in my office during the
entire month of December 1921, a spe special
cial special deputy .to render information and
assist in filling out automobile license
applications. This service will be
free to the people of this county and
will be rendered for the month of De December
cember December only Anyone desiring infor information
mation information on the above is invited to calL
T. D, Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court.
Ocala. Florida. ll-22-4t-tues
This isn't fair weather.
i A number of"the latest books by
popular authors at The Book Shop. 3t
Paris Morning Papers With One Ex-
ception Endorse Words of The
( Associated Ptms)
Paris, Nov. 22. "France speaks
through the mouth of Briand," is al almost
most almost the universal caption in Paris
morning newspapers over accounts of
the French premier's address to the
Washington arms conference. The
only exception to this favorable tone
is the comunist newspaper L'Human-
ite, which uses the headline, "Briand
Defends France's Militarism."
HOME OF THE BLUE GOOSE
Only Bird of the Species Able to Lire
in Captivity at the Marion
The center table of the agricultural
building is entirely filled with the
citrus products of the Marion Fruit
Growers Association, which handles
at present over 50 per cent of the
citrus fruits of this county. At the
head of the table sits a coop or cage,
with a, large blue goose in it. This
goose sits and gazes at the passing
throng, realizing her importance as
the instigator of the trade name of
one of the most famous of Florida
oranges. Behind the blue goose is a
loijf table filled with "Blue Goose"
brand oranges, grapefruit and t tan-
gennes. -lhis iruit is all rubber
stamped with a picture of a ., blue
goose and has stickers with the seal
of the blue goose on it. In addition
to the blue goose brand oranges, I
there is also shown the mocking bird president of the Great Northern rail rail-brand,
brand, rail-brand, which has its special wrappers waVf died at her home here today
and rubber stamp. The oranges in ft(1 lAnt, ;nnp
this exhibit were furnished by the
Carney Investment. Company, Lytle
& Taylor and J. W. Danzer packing
houses. The exhibit also includes the
Parson Browns of the Carney Invest
ment Company and the Tallulah and
Buckeye brand oranges. The trade
mark of the blue goose is becoming
famous over the entire country and
it is known everywhere oranges are
A REQUEST FROM THE LEGION
Ocala, Fla., Nov.'l9, 1921.
Editor Star: The American Legion
is extremely anxious to avoid any
mistake, misunderstanding or diffi
culty in regard to the memorial tab
lets to be placed on the pillars at the
beginning of .the memorial drive of
the Woman's Club. The legion is very
nnxirtiia that the names of all men
who gave their lives in the service for
their country during the great war,
or who died as the result of wounds
or disease contracted in the service
prior to the first day of May, 1921,
appear on these tablets.
We are therefore recruestin? that
you publish the following list of
names and request that any one who
knows of any names besides those ap
pearing in the list which should be in-
eluded on these tablets, will please
notify Dr. Moremen, post commander
ol the American Legion post, or the
We would greatly appreciate it if
yon will run this letter containing
these names for two or three weeks.
Thanking you in advance for the
courtesy and attention that I am sure
our request will receive, I am,
Yours very truly,
R. L. Anderson Jr.,
Chmn. Memorial Tablets Committee.
Wiley H. Burford.
John W. Clayton,
Thos. H. Clayton.
James E. Leitner.
John W. BelL
Gilbert J. Proctor.
George h. MacKay.
Frank G. Smedley.
JYeston H. Wetherbee.
Arthur E. Thompson.
James C. Reynolds.
Virgil J. Randall.
LAUNDRY WILL BE
On account of Thanksgiving, we
will be closed all day Thursday.
22-2t Ocala Steam Laundry.
FAIR GROUND LUNCHES
While you are at the fair be sure
to call at the lunch stand being ope
rated by the Ladies' Aid Society of
the Christian church in Machinery
HaU (under grandstand). You will
find an abundance of the best of home j
made soup, sandwiches, coffee, cakes,
pies, etc. Popular prices. 22-3 1
Refreshing Frankness Displayed In
The Announcement of One of St.
Pete's Mayoralty Candidates
St. Petersburg, Nov. 22. Frank
Pulver, a hotel proprietor, today an announced
nounced announced his candidacy for mayor in
next month's election to fill the va vacancy
cancy vacancy caused by the recall of Mayor
Mitchell. Mr. Pulver said the rumor
that a great number of his friends
were urging him to seek the office
was a mistake and that so many dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished candidates had announced
that he decided to get in without
waiting to hear from his friends.
There are three other candidates al already
ready already announced.
LONG DEATH LIST
John A. Graham
Bradentown, Nov. 22. Major John
A,. Graham died at his home here
early today of heart disease. He was
born in West Florida and for fifty
years lived in and helped develop
Copenhagen, Nov. 22. (By the As-
sociated Press). Christine Nilsson.
the noted operatic soprano, died here
today. She was born in Sweden in
1843, and made several visits to the
st. Paul Min. No 22. Mrs.
TnA. t Tim -;,,r t t -am
London, Nov. 22. (By Associated
Press). Henry M. Hyndman, prom prominent
inent prominent socialist, died here today. He
was 79 years of Se
B. R. FAKES
The friends of Dr. B. R. Fakes, a
well known and highly esteemed resi
dent of Ocala for a numfcer of years,
will regret to learn of his death this
morning at his home in Asheville.
METHODIST LADIES CHOW
The ladies of the Methodist church
are running the restaurant at the
fair. Just the kind of dinners mother
cooks.' Nuf sed. It's cheap, too. Try
il once and yu wiU leave home for
The A-R Grocery will be closed all
day on Thanksgiving Day.
22-2t H. E. Abbott, Manager.
mui twat, iuuibuai
Our customers will please lay in
1 their supply of bread, cakes, pies.
rolls, etc., Wednesday afternoon or
I evening, as we will be closed all day
I Thursday on account of Thanksgiv-
mg. 22-2t Federal' Bakery.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
To Our Delinquent
Our subscription list has not
had the attention that it should
have had for' the past few months,
and as a consequence quite a few
subscribers are in arrears with their
account. These have either been
mailed a statement of the account
or served with a personal notice of
their arrearages. Unless past due
accounts are settled by December
1st deliveries will be discontinued
on that date. Newspapers, like other
lines of business, cannot carry ac accounts
counts accounts indefinitely without atten attention.
tion. attention. Nun sed.
Snipers Hare Resumed Their Bloody
and Useless Conflicts in
Belfast, Nov. 22. (By Associated
Press). Gunmen resumed sniping
under cover of a mist which blanketed
the city early today, killing a man
in the York street area. The pedes pedestrian
trian pedestrian wounded yesterday died during
the night, bringing the total deaths
since rioting started Sunday to four.
One house was looted and burned.
GRUESOME NIGHT FOR
A LITTLE GIRL
Felen Counselman Witnessed
Mother's Murder and Her
Baltimore, Nov. 22. Too terrified
to scream, 12-year-old Helen Counsel Counsel-man,
man, Counsel-man, last night, saw her father, How Howard
ard Howard II. Counselman, a veterinarian,
kill her mother and with the pistol
Counselman then went into the bath
room and killed himself. Counselman
was thirty-five and his wife thirty thirty-one.
one. thirty-one. LENA CLARKE AND BAXTER
' PATTERSON ON TRIAL
Orlando, Nov. 22. Lena M. T.
Clarke, former postmistress at West
Palm Beach, and Baxter Patterson,
who drove her to Orlando the night of
the killing of Fred Miltimore last
August, went on trial jointly here to today,
day, today, on a charge of murder. Milti
more formerly worked in the West
Palm Beach postoffice. Only two men
were .excused from the first, venire
of seventy-five by Judge C. O. An An-chews
chews An-chews and work selecting a jury got
under way before noon. Despite a
rain which came in a steady down downpour,
pour, downpour, crowds assembled at the court courthouse
house courthouse early.. Word went 'forth -that
there would be no promiscuous going
ii and out of the room and that only
spectators who can be seated will be
admitted. It is expected the work of
selecting a jury will consume a couple
of days. Miss Clarke, attired in a
loose fitting plaid dress, sat with her
parents. Rev. and Mrs. A. T. Clarke,
and her sister. Miss Maud Clarke.
The selection of the jury went on
more rapidly than expected and the
state had tentatively accepted eleven
when the court took
a recess .for
The postoffice will be closed Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Thanksgiving day. General de delivery
livery delivery 'window will be open from" 8
to 9 o'clock a. m. only. No city or
rural delivery will be made. Mails
collected, dispatched and distributed
to lock boxes as usual. One collec collection
tion collection from street boxes only.
Robt. F. Rogers, P. L
Flaconettes perfumery put up in
glass, with aluminum case no better
ever sold. To be bought only at the
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 16-6t
Conference Report Has Been Ap Approved
proved Approved in the House and Sent
Back to the Senate
Washington, Nov. 22. Bearing the
stamp of the House's approval by a
majority of 232 to 109, the tax revis revision
ion revision measure as finally rewritten in
conference is back today in the Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. There is doubt as to the full
force of opposition that may develop,
but republican leaders said they are
determined to put the measure thru
in time for Congress to adjourn to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
During consideration of the tax bill
a clash occurred between Penrose of
Pennsylvania, and Hefiin of Alabama,
when the former referred to the black
darkness in Alabama and Heflin
characterized Pennsylvania as "man
ipulated by the predatory interests."
LOST Silvertown Goodrich tire, 34
x 4, on rim; lost between Ocala
and Belleview, Sunday. Finder
please return to Chero-Cola Com Company
pany Company and receive reward. 22-3t
WANTED Salesman with car to
, call on dealers with a low-priced
10,000-mile cord tire; $100 a week
with extra commissions. Specialty
Cord Tire Company, South Bend,
WANTED Two log wagons; Must
be in good condition. Box 294,
Ocala, Fla. 22-t
LOST Greek letter fraternity pin.
Initials W. F. C on inside, Return
to or telephone Mrs. W. F. Creson,
and receive reward. 21-St
WANTED Three or four unfurnish unfurnish-'
' unfurnish-' ed rooms. Address lock box 163,
stating location and .price, -213t
LOST From auto, ladies' winter coat
on road between Gainesville and
Ocala. If found address Mrs. T. R.
Robinson, Terra. Ceia, Fla- 21-3t
WANTED To buy at once from
owner, a farm. Must be a bargain
for cash. G. W. McGowan, Ruskin,
CORDREY'S Transfer is on the job
day and night. Moving household
furniture and baggage our special specialties.
ties. specialties. Once tried, always used. Phone
434. L. E. Cordrey, Prop. 16-lm
FOR SALE Florida Sorehead cab cabbage
bage cabbage and Big Boston lettuce plants,
25 cents per hundred, $2 per thou thousand,
sand, thousand, f. o. b. Ocala. C. H. Cooner,
746 Wyomina stret, phone 889,
Ocala, Fla. 16-tf
FOR SALE One and a half ton
Maxwel Itruck, good running condi condition,
tion, condition, cheap for cash if taken quick.
Party leaving town. Apply Will Williams'
iams' Williams' garage. 16-t
LOST Snndav on Leesbure-Ocala
road south of Lake Weir, black
leather suitcase. Contents of value
to owner only. Liberal reward for
return to Ocala Star ofSce. 15-Ct
FOR SALE Nice little farm consist
ing of 13 acres of land, all fenced;
nice four-room house; located five
miles from Ocala on Anthony road.
Will sell at a bargain. For terms
see IL S. Camp at U-Serve Store
No. 2. 15-12t
FOR SALE Just received a carload
of cedar posts, large and small.
Apply to Ray & Thomson yard, old
Converse lot at A. C. L. depot 15-tf
SHOE REPAIRING Why discard
your old shoes when a small amount
of repairs will make them as good
as new for all practical purposes?
Work neatly executed on short no
tice. Only best material used. A.
. B. Halsell, 12 West Ft. King Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. 11-8-lm
MULES Ten pair four year old
matched mules, will weigh 1100
pounds when grown; found; price
three hundred and fifty to four hun
dred and fifty a pair. Anthony
Farms, Anthony, Fla. 23-tf
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When in
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone lo3 and
1109 REWARD Will pay ?1C3 re reward
ward reward for the arrest of party and
return of good3 stolen from my
place of business on,Mcnday rl-t.
Jerry Burnett, the taUcr, corner Ft.
King' and S. Magnolia St. 4-tf
FOR SALE Home of seven rooms.
? pantry and bath room in fine loca location.
tion. location. All modern conveniences. Ga-
From Four Americans Captured Near
Chihuahua, So Returned Theni
Unharmed to Their Friedis
Washington, Nov. 22. Four Amer Americans
icans Americans were captured yesterday by
Mexican bandits near Chihuahua but
released four hours later when no
ranscm was forthcoming.
TOOK IT OUT ON TREVINO
Shortly afterwards Oscar Trevino,
a Mexican mine owner, wa3 captured
by the same bandits and released on
the payment of $5000.
The Lower California revolt is re reported
ported reported virtually ended.
TOURISTS SHOULD CALL
AT BOARD OF TRADE
Arrangements have been made to
give to all tourists registering at the
Board of Trade during the four days
of the Marion County Fair free
passes to the fair. This is being done
through the generosity of the fair
management. All tourists are urged,
therefore, to call at the Bosrd of
Trade and register. The passes will
be good for one entrance to the fair
grounds only. It will not be possible
to give mcer than one pass to each
tourist. If you meet a tourist send
him or her to the Board of Trade,
We know one little boy who begs
for nickels, altho his father has a
good business and owns an auto. It
would benefit that boy and his daddy
to participate in father and son week.
Two colored moonshiners, Henry
Gantlin and Frank Cameron, were
brought in from Oklawaha by .Deputy
Snell Saturday. Gantlin pled guilty.
Cameron has not yet had a hearing.
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.
Mrs. Frank Merrin arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday from Dade City, to visit her
father, Mr. John R. Martin, and. .see
the fair. Mr. Merrin will join her
Judge Bullock Monday approved
the issuance of certificates by the -ceiver
of th-s O. V. raih-oad. This
means that if the receiver can sell
the certificates for money to pay the
taxes due, the railroad can resume
opeartions. If not, it will be sold at
All the current magazines at 'The
Book Shop. v 22-St
Mrs. Jack Oliver, nee Miss Slar-
orie Howell, is in the city, visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim How
ell This is Mrs. Oliver's "first visit
heme since her marriage a year ago,
and her friends are very glad to
Mr. O. II. Mathews and his charm
ing wife came in from Jacksonville
turday. Mr. Mathews returned to
the metropolis Sunday but left his
better half for a few days visit with
his people at their home in Fleming-
The Book Shop is daily receiving
new Christmas goods. 22-3t
Mr. IL B. Baxter made a record
drive with a loaded truck Monday. He
drove from Oc&la to a point two and
a half miles south of Winter Garden,
a hundred and fifty-five miles be
tween breakfast and supper. Pretty
fair trip for a loaded truck over a
Mr. W. L. Gray, who has been in
the public health hospital at Lake
City, and whose health is much im
proved, was in town last night. Mr.
Gray has moved his home to Lake
City but retains all his good will for
his Ocala friends.
rage for two cars. Terms if desired.
For further information call at
Needham Bros', store opposite Har Har-rirgton
rirgton Har-rirgton Hall hotel. 20-tf
FOR SALE Modern bungalow, six
rooms, hall, bath, butler's pantry
and screen porch. Attractive built
in features. See IL A. Davies. 18-t
HEMSTITCHING By Mrs. IL A.
Ten Eyck, 703 EL Fifth St., phone
WANTED Knitting to do; sweaters,,
infants bootees, etc Apply phone
Here's your opportunity to f urnish
your entire home. Until January 1
we will sell any item in our store at
greatly reduced prices for "csl 1
Tkeas Brothers. Phone 19. 15-11 ut
FOR RENT Five room trarta-.s-t."
. Apply to Jerry Burnett, Ccr. Fcrt
. King and S. Magnolia, 73. L!
Ocala Evening S tar
pMMIhel Every Day liixeept Soaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPAN Y,
" OCALA. FLORIDA
R. H. Carroll, PrewMen I
!.. V. Uarrosofld, Seereiary-Treaanr-rr
i t J. II. ilrnjarolia, Eilltor
, 1 j 1
Kntered "at 0ala. Fla.. pouffiee aa
Baalnenalofftee ...... .FlreTOB
feo-lety Reporter .
MEMBEI1 AS'OCIWEU TOESS
v The Associated Press Is exclusively
lit 3 a .. i- : ;
culliiet ifit? ujtf nji. lopuuucauvu
rot otherwise credited in thin paper and
also the- local news published herein.
All riffhts of republication of special
DOMESTIC SitHSCRIPTlOX HATES
One year, m advance ........ .$6,00
Six months, in advance. 3.00
Three months, in adrar.ce 1.50
One month. In advanca . ... .60
have with great pleasure noticed ai
disposition on the part of the leading
papers of the county to reduce sensa
tion to its proper place and will be
glad to do our.humble part in helping
the good work along.
A Star reporter visiting the fair
grounds at nine o'clock last evening
found everything in a bustle and a
.ustle, indicative of a lively, four
days on that particular spot of real
estate The greatest activity was
manifest in the agricultural building,
where representatives of a dozen live
communities were busy putting their
Hbits in shape. ; It is evident that
community idea has come to the
Marion, CountyJ Fair to stay. Con Considerable
siderable Considerable hustling was also being
done in other places. The Johnny
Jones: show people had some of their
entertainments ready and were rapid rapidly
ly rapidly assembling the others. The amuse
ment program will probably be much
better than for several years.
I ADVERTIS1VC1 HATES
IManlay Plate 15 cents per incn foi
onaecative Insertions. Alternate inser
tions 2 per cent additional. Compos,
tlon charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 ents rr inch, Special
position 25 per pent additional. Rate
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four, inches will take a highir rate,
which will be rusrr.isttea upon appllca
tion. ... ; -.k,
ResdInK Notice: Five cents per line
for first insertion: three cents per line
for each s tubsc-iuent Insertion. .One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra eomr ?ttlon marges.
Legal adverl 'emc:, ?.t legal rates.
Farmer;: should calculate to
seme cotton next spring.
Foch will' visit South Carolina, and
if he could visualize Florida he would
not stop short of Key "West.
We hate to tell him so, but the
pictures printed in the papers of our
old friend, Judge Gober, flatter him
In .a civilized community no man
can claim special rights.- A bully can
bully only by consent of the bullied.
-i- i'' n i .'. --; !;i
On the envelope of a propergander
letter we received this a. m., down to
one side of the address,-were the let
ters,!) and s. The person mailing that
propergander must have been not
thinking when he put them therel
That letter by C. Y. Miller in an
other column is well worth reading
. Mr. Miller is a very conservative old
citizen and hot given to making rash
statements. What he has 'written 4s
only what many are saying. Consider
The Lakeland Telegram aids the
growth of its town by a 32-page
-building edition, replete with live
news and bristling with interesting
advertisements. ; Harry Brown 1 and
his helpers are skilled irt -the art-of
issuing good paperst ;
We feel all swelled up like a poiS'
or.ed pup. Mr.' Thomas H. Ince of
Culver City, Calif.,; has sent us a let
ter asking our opinion, of the movies
vith a blank for us to fill out and a
. stamped envelope to mail it in.' "We
have sent. Mr. Ince a reply that we
hope will please him so much that he
will sent us -a comp. ticket' to his
The pacifists, the socialists, the an
archists and the ether Istu have al
along denounced the United States
Steel Corporation for its bloodthirsty
propensities, declaring it was disnos
ed to keep war alive so itCould coin
money by making cannon land other
implements of destruction. : Now
come Gary, Schwab 'and other leadixg
steel men, advocating peace and. de-.
claring what all sensible men inust
Nhave known .all along that, there is
far more profit for steel in peace than
in war. : --.''
m -. -1
The Star received Monday; a sub subscription
scription subscription from -an out of town party,
. with the request that it be certain
, that he received the papers contain
ing the full history of the Lena
gentleman his money with the .inf or
mation that there would be nothing
of the Lena Clark case in the paper
except the ; regular, terse Associated
Press reports. The Star will never
carry any more "details'1" of a sensa
tional occurrence than is 'contained in
its press dispatches, which are al
ways boiled down to the bone. We
AOVERTVSm'JIU QUA ViCKBD I
An immense gas field has been dis
covered in 'northern Louisiana, in the
vicinity of the town of Monroe. It
is estimated that it will yield a tril
lion and a half cubic feet. A trillion
is a thousand billions, and a billion
is a housand millions. So while the
amount can be expressed in figures, it
is impossible for th human mind to
SPECIAL TRIBUTE TO
THE OLD SOLDIERS
A LAYMAN'S POINT OF VIEW
The survivors of the Confederate
army are a fine set of men. They are
cheerf un well kept, rather prbsperous
looking, with bright, clear eyes and
an air, of independence and self self-reliance
reliance self-reliance that distinguishes them from
the average crowd of men of their
age. ,lney were tne salt oi tne eartn
iu their day.
Mighty few Confederate soldiers
have ever become paupers, inebriates
or habitual criminals. Not only in
Florida, but all over the south, when
3t is said of a man, "He Was a Confed
erate soldier," a picture arises of a
clear-cut, keen-eyed, vigorous man,
possibly with pointed beard and mus mustache,
tache, mustache, with plenty of good things
around him, and a full-sized, some
times over-sized, family, every mem member;
ber; member; of which holds him in the highest
respect. Visitors from foreign lands
have more than once expressed their
surprise at the quality of the men
marching in the U. C. V. parades.
One circumstance which doubtless
contributed its quota to this result is
the fact that, after the civil war, the
soldiers of the south were thrown en en-tirely
tirely en-tirely upon their own resources. They
had lost all they had in hte war. Theq
could look for no bounties or pensions
from the ; government. It was not
worth while to maintain a lobby in
Washington and indulge in day daydreams
dreams daydreams of what they would do when
Uncle Sam loosed his purse strings.
The only thing before them was to
go to work..
And that is. what they did. They
accepted the disadvantages of the
situation cheerfully. If their sword
was too short, they reached further
with the arm; they looked the whole
world in the face, feeling that they
had fought a good fight and had kept
the faith. But they had not finished
their course, and, accepting the maxim
that he is best served who served
himself, they built character, "inte "integrity,
grity, "integrity, courage and a new vigor, into
the structure of the south.
NOT A LL CONTROL LOST
(St! Petersburg Independent)
. Other newspapers besides the Inde Independent
pendent Independent are trying to awaken par parents
ents parents to the sense of responsibility for
their children's character and con conduct.
duct. conduct. The Jacksonville Times-Union
says: ---..'.; J t
V "It's all very well to look after the
girls and young women who get into
the meshes of the law, but at the same
time- wouldn't it be a good idea to be begin
gin begin reform with some parents, those
responsible for permitting their off offspring
spring offspring to roam the streets at night,
attend questionable dances and re resorts
sorts resorts where mischief and wrongdoing
have their inception?"
To this paragraph the Ocala Star
rather, pessimistically retorts:
"A good many of said parents cant
help themselves. It is the exceptional
father or mother who can control his
or her: children after they pass their
Not all.parents'have lost control of
their children. Some still retain au authority,
thority, authority, even after the children have
reached sixteen years of age. But
there are altogether too few parents
who have a say as to what the boys
and girls can do.
However, the boy or girl who has
been properly reared who has been
trained in the right way and to re respect
spect respect parental love, wisdom and au authorityis
thorityis authorityis not Vgoing wrong, except
in rare, instances, after reaching six sixteen
teen sixteen or even twenty years of age.
The training; during the first few
years is what counts for most. Get
the children started right and they
will grow up to be the right kind of
citizens. -If control and" discipline is
exercised during the first ten years
of a child's life, if the right principles
are inculcated," there is no reason to
worry about the future of the child.
What the boy or girl learns during
the most impressionable years of life
will last until death comes.
XZm v, w .- .- '.S
Your favorite odor of perfumery
can be had in the famous French Fla Fla-conettes
conettes Fla-conettes -at the Court Pharmacy. 6t
Editor Star: Considerable has
been said lately in your columns in
regard to the coming election in
Ocala. I have been a citizen of
Ocala for more than ten years, and
have been a citizen of Marion county
and have been coming to Ocala "for a
great many years prior to that time,
and I, although a tax payer here and
elsewhere in Marion county, and vi
tally interested in the affairs of the
city and county, have scarcely ever
mixed in politics. But I feel that it
is time for all persons having the re
motest interest in business and prop
erty to come to the front and express
As the real opposition lies in the
race between the alderman from the
third ward and the mayor's office, -I
shall direct the greater part of my
remarks to those offices.
Alderman from the Tlurd Ware"
Mr.,McIver has served in this ca capacity
pacity capacity for many years, and in fact,
T believe is one of the oldest city of officials
ficials officials in the state of Florida, and
therefore he has a record of consid considerable
erable considerable length to be examined. I have
not the time, and you have not the
space to publish this long record, but
taking up matters of recent occur occurrence,
rence, occurrence, I want to call the attention of
the people to some things which I be
lieve render Mr. Mclver unfit for an
First, the city charter provides for
a city, manager. Mr. Mclver has sat
here at least for four years with this
charter staring him in the face, and
has simply ignored it. He now comes
to the front and says he is in favor
of it. If you will examine the min minutes
utes minutes of the meetings of the city coun council
cil council for four years, you will not find
an expression by Mr. Mclver that
would warrant this assertion, and.it
is first heard of when he seeks to be
re-elected to office. If Mr. McLver
will silently and wilfully ignore this
mandatory statute, has he not violat violated
ed violated his oath, of office? If he has vio violated
lated violated his sworn duty and oath of of office
fice office in this, is he fit to serve the peo
ple! it m tnese enormous proposi propositions
tions propositions Mr. Mclver is wanting, he must
be wanting fh small matters, and we
can only conclude that Mr. Mclver's
candidacy has encouraged his state statement,
ment, statement, and it comes from the head
rather than the heart. Therefore I
say we have no more reason to take
Mr. Mclver's statement that he fa favors
vors favors a city manager seriously now
than we did when he was elected four
years ago, and promised to do it, but
has so silently and wilfully avoided it.
In the second place, Mr. Mclver has
served in the past years in many ca capacities,
pacities, capacities, one of which has been chair chairman,
man, chairman, of the street committee, or a
member of that committee. Has Mr.
Mclver anything to be proud of to
point the people to as their servant
in this capacity? There has not been
a. single pertnanent street improve improvement
ment improvement in Ocala in ten years, and dur during
ing during that time we have wasted at least
quarter of a million dollars in so so-called
called so-called city improvements under Mr.
Mclver's administration, such as the
light and water plant, that are now a
liability on the people.
The Mayor's Office
Mr. Thomas has no record .to speak
of. Although he has been t in office
four years he has not been in attend
ance at a great many of the meetings,
but his record as alderman, though
short,' is not very encouraging to the
people. He says he wants all the
people to be treated alike, and indi indicates
cates indicates that those on Oklawaha avenue
have had special privileges. If a per
son will drive over Oklawaha avenue,
he will at least conclude that those
special privileges have been only as
the snecial Drivileges,. given to the
other citizens of Ocala, and that Ok
lawaha avenue is a hell of a rough
street. Mr. Thomas ought to be proud
of his record in regard to the streets
of Ocala; so ought Mr. Mclver, be
cause the streets of Ocala are in the
worst condition they have been in for
twentv vears. In fact, half of the
streets are almost impassable, and yet
these men have the nerve to go be before
fore before the people on their so-called re records
cords records and( ask to be returned to" office.
Kaiser Bil in his palmiest days never
made any more ridiculous promises to
the American people than Mr. Mclver
and Mr. Thomas. They have not kept
their promises made any more than
Kaiser Bill kept them,an now since
we have so effectively disposed of
Kaiser Bill, I think it is time to make
a clean sweep of these promisors who
have so signally failed to keep even
the first one. V
One other question, that I want to
ask. Mr. Editor, before concluding,
and I think the people are entitled to
an answer to it. When Jolm Martin
demonstrated the fact that Ocala
could get a dollar's worth cf service
for a dollar instead of twenty-five
cents" worth, as she had formerly got
for the past many years, why did Mr.
Thomas have him fired? Why did Mr.
Mclver make it almost unbearable in
trying to do business These gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen ought to explain something in instead
stead instead of making promises, and the
people of Ocala are entitled to an an answer
swer answer to this question, because we
know that John Martin did get a dol
lar's service for every dollar that was
put up, and when the people became
so well satisfied with his "services,
why then was he fired? We think
these gentlemen, who are so ready
and willing to give their promises
ought to stop and explain a few things
rather than make wild promises.
In conclusion, Mr. Editor, I want to
say that I ani for a clean sweep, for
we cannot do any worse titan the old
riaiEsgieii -iay-Cais for !I Preprafe
Fresh line oi
Y0D -SHOULD OS
'We Can Give You Both
We serve you Quality Food Products at Money Saving
Best Market Prices Paid for Your Eggs
Ocala House Block
H E. Abbott, Mgr.
115 East Broadway
While in to the Fair make
our store your headquarters
TT .V. m ,--.
Y-i B i t Jm. V- j ti r
Marion County Fair
) .-) )
.I'-" ('- :
NEVER LOSE BALL ON DOWNS IN
MIDFIELD, SAYS V. ECKERSALL
j?t A rr. f v t t t a
fit W 'a' T- X
Quart 60c Pint 30c Gallon $2.25
10 Second Street Plione 380
r v.-.'T .j w v -. y. :- .-x : :. c?, -t
Rutgers Squad Preparing for lindiron" Battle.
"Never surrender the ball on downs."
This cardinal point of football gen generalship
eralship generalship should always be borne in
mind by the quarterbacks and cap captains
tains captains of every gridiron eleven, writes
Walter Eckersall In the Chicago Trib Tribune.
une. Tribune. Although there are some ex exceptions
ceptions exceptions to this rule, It should b
folk wed closely.
If a team Is well within an oppo opponent's
nent's opponent's five-yard line and has only a
short distance less than a yard to
make on fourth down it may be pood
football to try for a touchdown. Un
der the same conditions, if it is neces necessary
sary necessary to make two or more yards for a
first down or touchdown, other scoring
tactics should be resorted to.
. Team Strong Near Goal.
An attacking team should alwars
remember that the closer It approaches
an opponent's goal, the harder it Is
to make ground. This statenivut Is
true because the secondary defense Is
gradually pulled up to reinforce the
forward line. The offensive team has
practically twoine of defense to pene-.
trate, and under these conditions It
takes a mighty good offense w!?h com complicated
plicated complicated plays to make the required
distance of ten yards In four downs.
When a team has made a decided
niarcfi towards the opponent's goal,
members of that team will feel more
satisfied If a scoring chance is taken.
The field goal kicker should le brought
Into commission or a long chance taken
of completing a forward pass back of
the goal line'. If the ball is lost on
downs, players on the offending team
will seldom put forth the same effort
when the oval Is retrieved down the
, x Kick Out of Bound.
One of the best plays in football
which has been sadly overlooked In
recent' years ls the kicking out of
bounds when close to an opponent's
goal, when the necessary distance can cannot
not cannot be gained on fourth down. There
are times when an offending eleven
will be cornered against the side line.
The angle for .the field goal kicker
may be too sharp y insure an attempt
with any degree of certainty,; while
the secondary defense will have Ctt
parts of the field covered for forward
Under such conditions it would be
advisable to surrender the ovalby
booting It out of bounds Inside the
opponent's five-yard line. This would
make the other team kick from be behind
hind behind its goal line. It would pave the
way for the expected "break" -and
most certainly put the pressed team In
a had position.
Gaines have been won and lost be because
cause because field generals have not followed
the rule of never giving up the ball on
downs. Iowa might have been the
victor over Chicago last year If
Aubrey Itovine had not erred, bat It Is
a certainly this great player will not
make the same error this year. It is
a mighty good rule to follow.
Tfi r fm fK rn r
PROOF? u vi I--. Ls;i
Negotiable Storage Recipt Isaed on Cotton. Automobiles, Etc
II P MOVS, PACK. SHIP
rill hit cwu
ft PIANOS. BAGGAGE,
if I MACHINERY.
L FURNITURE. ETC.
' LONG DISTANCE MOVING
iu lillvL liliMi' 11 L
At the Residence of the late L E lang
on Lake Weir Avenue, Ocala
On above date the personal property of L. E. Lang, deceased, will be
sold at public auction. This consists of one and two-horse plows; one and
two-horse cultivators, riding and walking; disc harrows; mowing1 ma machines;
chines; machines; rakes; wagons and harness; two plug horses; hay, com and pe
... j .......
nuts, and farm tools too numerous t o mention. Terms of sale cash. Sale
starts at 10 o'clock a. m. W. A. KnlQllt
brnch has done. And since the ladies I Try our layer cakes. They're just
are voting, I urge them to vote for a like the real home made ones you like
I rt xkcW. Federal Bakery. lS-Ct
old one which has proven so disas
trous to the city. Respectfully,
Charles Y. Miller
Pompsnq and Spanish Mackerel at
th City Fish "Market. tf
A New United Pullman, Dining, Observation Car and Coach Train
Effective from Jacksonville, Wednesday, November 16, 1921.
Daily Route No. 32
L.V. OOALuV (No. 40 A. CLIne 1:45 pm TllltOl CII EQl'IPMET
Ar. J'kyonville (No. 40) A.C.U :4a ym Jacksonville to Cnlcaztf.
L.: Jack.Mnvilie...A. C. Line 8:20 pra Jacksonville to LoulavUle. -'
Av. J ksonville tN'o. 40) A.C.Ii 6:45 pm Jacksonville to Clevelind.
I.v. Waycro A. C. Line 10:30 pm Jacksonville- Indianapolis.
Ar. Albany A. C. Line 1:45 am Jacksonville to O. iia-plda
Ar. Macon A. C. Line 4:00 am
Arf Atlanta A. O. Line 7:05 am Jacksonville to GranJ
Lv: Atlanta U A N. RR. 7:25 am Rapids and Mackinaw
Ar. Knoivllle L. & N. RR. lt:32 pm City.
Ar. Louisrille I & X. RR. 9:30 pm
W rnnr'WnnNv?" l'-4Sm SLEEPER JCOH-
Lv. Cincinnati. .Penna. f-yst. S.4 pra .fM. m...h
Ar. Columbus.... Penna. tiytt. 1:15 am UI t tl-claji.tL
Ar. Akron Penna. yst. :35 am
Ar. Cleveland Penna. Syst. 8:20 ajn PARLOR CARS Oeala
Lv. Cincinnati... Penna. yt. 11:40 pm JeluBVlIle.
Ar. Fort Wayne.. Penna. Syst. :15 am ,m
Ar. Gran l Rapids Penna. Syst. 11:55 am mIXO CAR Jarkwoa-
Ar. M iinaw City Penn. Syst. 10:0 pm
Ar. Cincinnati Penna. Syst ll:40pm COACHED Oral JMk.
Ar. Indianapolis. Pemna. yst 6:45 am mamiXWr, Jacksonville tm
Lv. Cincinnati. -Penna. Syst. 11:40 pm Chirac.
Ar. L-sran 'port. .Penna. yst. 4:50 am
Ar. CHICAGO Penna. Syst. 7:55 am
NOTE: Train does not run to Mackinaw City Sundays. Sleeper
leaving Ocala Fridays runs only to Grand Rapids.
For further information, detailed schedules, reservations, etc.,
apply to or. address the undersigned.
L, K. BRADDOCK, Ticket Aprent, A. C. line, Ocala, Fla.
A. W. FRITOT, Div. Pass. Agt. J. G. KIRKLAND, Div. Pass AgL
Jacksonville, Florida. Tampa, Florida.
E M NORTH. Assistant General Passenjrer Agrent, Savannah, Ga.
ATLANTIC CD AST LINE
The Standard Railroad of the South
THE WINDSOR MOTEL
2 the heart of the ."ity with Hemming Park for front yard.
Every motf-rc convenience in each- room. Dining rotra iervk t
second to worst
J. E. KAVANAUGO
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, X0VEMBEB 22, 1921
loo. MacKay S Co. I
HIGH GRADE PAINT
FiiUien Years Experience
IN A HISTORIC CITY
mm cafe i
L'p-fa-Dstc Lurch Counter
end Disinrj Room
OPEN DAT; AND NIGHT
Sea Foods, Western
American, French, Spanish and
103 South Magnolia St.
A.G. PAPPAS, Prop
IF you have an old pair of shoes that
you think you cannot use,
And have decided to throw them away,
Kindly give US onu trial well fix
them up in style
And you can have them for the next
Fop your Soles' Sake
Our work Is Walk About
Others' work is Talk
rtui nnunn omirmii r
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:10 run
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 urn
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2 :27 am Jacksonvillu-NTork 2 :33 cjn
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am DunnellonWilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:80 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15pm Leesbarg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainetfrilie 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
ICS. Main Street Market. tf
We clip from the Union Recorder
of Milledgeville, Ga-, the following
regarding the observance of Armis Armistice
tice Armistice Dav in that historic city, the ante antebellum
bellum antebellum capital of Georgia and always
a pretty and pleasant town. In the
ceremony described Florida was rep represented
resented represented by Mrs. Loderick M. Jones,
an ex-Ocala girl, formerly Miss Kib Kib-tfe
tfe Kib-tfe DeVane, and because of her sunny
face and cheerful temperament a
very appropriate person to represent
our state. The story follows:
Milledgeville's historic capitol
building made a beautiful setting for
the big crowd which assembled on
Armistice Day ta celebrate the third
anniversary of that day of days, and
to honor Baldwin county's heroes of
the world war.
Mrs. H. P. Tucker, president of the
Federated Clubs, is receiving the con
gratulations of her many friends on
account of the wonderfully happy
manner in which every part of her
program was carried out from the pa
triotic address of Hon. W. A. Coving
ton, of Moultrie, Ga., to the fine bar
becue dinner, which was served to
more than five hundred guests, Con
federate veterans, the veterans of the
world war and the delegates from the
community clubs of Baldwin county
being the specially honored guests.
Instead of flag raisings at rural
schools, with which, the clubs cele
brated the first and second annivers anniversaries
aries anniversaries of the day, this year on the
third anniversary, the Nancy Hart
chapter, D. A. R., planted a liberty
tree. Mrs. J. D. Howard had charge
of this feature of the program and
her enthusiasm was contagious. Mrs.
Howard wrote to each governor of
our forty-eight states and asked for
a state flag, and a small measure of
soil to nourish the roots of the lib
Mrs. J. I. Garrad made a beautiful
Columbia, and she and her maids rep representing
resenting representing the thirteen colonies, occu occupied
pied occupied an" important position. The maids
of honor were dressed -in white and
so were 'all those who represented
the various states. All wore sashes
of red, white and blue, upon which in
letters of gold appeared the name of
the state. The G. M, C cadets made
an imposing guard of honor.
The march from the steps of the
old capitol to the liberty tree, to the
inspiring strains of the G. -M. r C,
band wa a beautiful spectacle.
A NEW CADILLAC
Red Cross Trains
147 Blind Vets
In Useful Work
Mr. R. R. Carroll of the Ocala Cad
iliac Company drove over .from
Jacksonville Saturday afternoon one
of the handsome new 61 type seven seven-passenger
passenger seven-passenger Cadillacs--the 'very latest
nd best in mechanical and artistic
automobile production, lne car is on
display at the company's place r of
RECIPE FOR HOME PREW
(St. Petersburg Times)
Dear Roy: How is this for a recipe
for home brew? ;
Chase a bullfrog three miles and
gather up the hops; add 10 gallons f
tan bark, one-half pint of shellac, a
bar of home-made soap; boil 36 hours
and strain through an I. W. W. hat
to keep it from working. Then bottle
and add a grasshopper to each pint
to give it the kiefc. Larry,
Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carts
service day and night. West side of
tf DEWEY & LAWRENCE.
Our several flavors of cup cakes
take the worry off the housewife who
doesn't know what kind of cakes to
serve at' luncheon. Federal Bakery.
Training designed to lit them for the
battle of life was taken by 147 blind blinded
ed blinded ex-service men at the Red Cross In Institute
stitute Institute for the Blind, near Baltimore,
lid., during the fiscal year 1920-1921,
according to the report of the Insti Institute
tute Institute for that period.
Of this number, 19 have gone on to
other institutions, in almost every
ease to Institutions where those hav having
ing having sight are receiving advanced edu education.
cation. education. The blind ex-service men wba
have entered such Institutions are pro provided
vided provided with special text-books In
.Braille, reading which they were
taught at the Red Cross Institute.
Twelve men have passed from the
Institute to successfully carry on some
occupation or business for which they
were fitted by- special training. A few
have withdrawn from the Institute be because
cause because of poor physical condition, 14 are
receiving further "training on the
JeV and 87 are still la training.
Red Cross Plans
To Save Children
Medical care and clotting for thou thousands
sands thousands of children in Central and East East-era
era East-era Europe are outlined as the activ activities
ities activities of the American Red Cross In
Europe for the current year, says a
statement on the eve of the Annual
Roll Call of the organisation. These
activities,-supplemental to the feeding
operations of the European Relief
Council of which Herbert Hoover Is
chairman, are designed to provide the
most adequate and balanced relief
within the resources of private phi philanthropy.
lanthropy. philanthropy. Through the establishment of child
welfare stations in the centers of pop population
ulation population of those countries where ade adequate
quate adequate medical care is not now obtain obtainable,
able, obtainable, .the American Red Cross plans
to provide the medical assistance need needed
ed needed to restore these children to a nor normally
mally normally healthy life. The sum of $6, $6,-000,000
000,000 $6,-000,000 has been made available for
IN ALL THE
Style Hat Shop
Monroe & Chambliss Bank
fsvery latest, up-to-date
&$J methods, assuring you
fs,ce gt the most careful and
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
cUolairiey J Jones ExptfsMoMSlipw
Will furnish Ihc midvay attraclibns
SPECIAL RATES ON TOE RAILROAD.
ocala is orrrTHE dixie mm way
all mis fjmi
ttHlMtHIMtMtMtHfHiutMlltttlK lMIMlflltMMMtMtMMMfMIMM1ll)Mtlllf Ml
(Oondoftsd by National Council of th Bo
-" Scont of America.)
HOW LEGION CAN CO-OPERATE
It Is a source of satisfaction to the
Boy Scouts of America to know that
the American Legion not only official officially
ly officially Indorses, the scout movement but
Is willing and anxious to co-operate
with scouts in their various commu community
nity community undertakings throughout the na nation.
tion. nation. Our boys'look with the great
est respect and hero worship to those
other just a little older boys who held
the front-line trenches so heroically
while, the younger lads at home
worked gallantly at selling Liberty
bonds and raising war gardens both
for the same great cause and In the
same high spirit
Now that the war Is over It Is most
fitting that the same fine energy and
devotion to the nation which was
jshown both by the Legion and boy
scouts should go on In other forms
of service, and there Is literally no
limit to what the two organizations,
working togetl could accomplish by
way of community and national ac activity.
Our patriotic holidays, such as
Memorial day, Flag day, Fourth of
July, Constitution day, Columbus day,
Armistice day, eta, all offer fine op-!
portunities for the Legion to co-operate
with their younger but no less
loyal scout brothers in holding pa patriotic
triotic patriotic meetings and making public re re-dedication
dedication re-dedication to the service of our great!
country with its ideals of liberty and
justice for all as well as the renewal
of acknowledgment of the debt we
all owe to those who gave their lives
that the nation might win Its battle
for the right.
Americanization work not only of
foreigners but of our own people. In
laying stress upon loyal service to
the nation, the flag and all It stands
for also offers opportunity for co cooperation.
operation. cooperation. Last year thousands of foreign-born
men and "women were in induced
duced induced through scouts to enter citizen citizenship
ship citizenship classes In preparation for ob obtaining
taining obtaining naturalization papers, and the
Legion could materially assist in car carrying
rying carrying out m this Important work on an
even greater scale, using newspaper
and other publicity.
It Is difficult to suggest In a general
article specific ways by which the two
organizations, working together, may
accomplish worth-while results. Local
conditions and needs will govern the
selection-of the object sought. Com Community
munity Community swimming pools and play playgrounds,
grounds, playgrounds, founding beds In hospitals,
adopting war orphans, conducting
home-service bureaus, taking part In
local campaigns, such as safety-first,
fire prevention, city clean-ups, etc., may
all be undertaken with good effect
wherever thereis a local scout head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. The executive In charge
win gladly offer suggestions and Ideas
as to the best and most. practical
kinds of co-operative service and will
place his groups of trained boys at
the Legion's call wherever possible.
Readiness to help Is a boy scoufs
chief characteristic. If "you haven't
tested this fact out for yourself, try
it axM see what happens. Nothing
could make a scout happier or proud prouder
er prouder than to help a member of the Le Legion,
gion, Legion, or a Legion post, whether the
good turn required is great or small.
Finally, perhaps, the very biggest
opportunity for service to the com community
munity community Is the opportunity offered to
the Legion to go fn for active scout
leadership. No one Is better fitted
than a veteran of the World war to
become a scoutmaster or an instructor.
TO MAKE SWIMMING SAFE.
"The old swimming hole" Is all right
If you know all about It, but every
year many lives are lost because peo people
ple people attempt to swim In uncharted
lakes or rivers with dangerous holes.
Out in Shelbyville, Ind a boy scout
lost his life in one of these treacher treacherous
ous treacherous gravel holes and the tragedy
awoke the public to the dangers In its
own midst. The Rotary club Immedi Immediately
ately Immediately came to the front and enlisted
the willing co-operation of the boy
scouts m charting and permanently
marking all the danger points In the
vicinity of the town. The scouts made
the signs and the Rotarians sojd them
under the slogan of "Buy a sign and
save a boy's life." Wires as well as
signs were placed over these treacher treacherous
ous treacherous holes by the scouts and trash and
dumpage were also cleared out
How about your town? Any 'need
of this kind of safety -first work? If
so, set your scouts to work. That
good old ounce of prevention of which
we have all heard so often is still re remarkably
markably remarkably worth while as a substitute
for the pound of cure, which is, some sometimes,
times, sometimes, as it was in Shelbyville, a sad
BOY SCOUTS POLICE AIDES.
Thirty-six boy scouts have been for formally
mally formally sworn In as members of the Es Essex
sex Essex county (N. J.) park commission
scout police, an organization formed
to act as auxiliary to the county
pollc forces In protecting the parks.
A picked group of these boys will act
as leaders and will receive direct in instruction
struction instruction from Chief Gilhooly of the
park police. They will wear metal
badges, combining the Insignia of the
boy scouts with that of the park po po-llce.
Perhaps the blue-law reformers are
nerely asserting their Inalienable right
to the pursuit of happiness, but If
they dont let up they will chase It off
The 6hah of Persia owns a tobacco
pipe worth $500,000, and even at that
it Is highly probable that Mrs. Shah
won't let him smoke It in the best
rW.i f i ? y i -"ZZ tJX.
Merchandise of Highest
Known as the Best
For this sale we have repriced all goods in our Ready-to-wear
Department, Dry Good Department, Shoe
Department, Dependable Guaranteed Silks,
Floor Coverings and Household Linens.
40-inch Stewart Canton CO AO
Crepe at sVO
40-inch Stewart (Sf) aq
Crepe Satin at 0i0
Yard wide satin all colors J 39
Yard wide Skinner Pure IJO fQ
Silk Taffeta at P-7
40-inch Mallinson's CC Afl
Chiffon Velvet at.... VO.UU
40-inch Mallinson's Silk C O fl
Duveteen at vOUU
And all Mallinson's Migel's Fancy
Yard wide Skinaer Pure ff AQ
Silk Satin at v)-2
Ladies9 and Children's Shoe Department
In this department are represented the best brands of the belt known shoe
manufacturers. Styles of the latest for street and evening wear. Experienced
fittings. Our prices are reduced to the demand of the prevailing lower quota quotations.
tions. quotations. Quality, however, not lowered.
Children's Shoes from
$5.00 down to
Ladies' Shoes from
$10 down to
Our stock is the best in town. Come and be convinced.
Household Linens and Floor Coverings
Special 100 White Dimity d1 Ofl
Bedspreads, 63x90, at V 1 U
Special 50 White Dimity ?0 Af
Bdipreads, 81x90, at jiU
Special 50 Colored Dimity Bedspreads
63x90, Blue, Pink and f0 Cft
Gold Stripe, at
All wool Blankets, Beacon Indian Blankets and all Wool and Down Corn Corn-torts.
torts. Corn-torts. Beautiful designs at 50 per cent lower than last year prices.
A large Assortment of Silkoline Cretonne Art Draperies
. to Beautify Every Home
50 dozen 18 x 36 Huck Ctl OA
Towels at J)1?U
50 dozen 18-inch Hesuned ( 1 E(
50 Dozen Extra Large size Turkish Towels at $4.69
Wool Dress Goods
Serges, Tricotines, Poriet, Twill, Broadcloth, made- by the famous Botany
Worsted Mills. None better. In all the street shades," ranging from $1.75 to
$4.00 per yard.
v Ladies' Ready toWear Department
. A splendid selection of Coat Suits, Separate Coats, Silk and Wool Dresses
specially repriced for this sale on an average .of .33 1-3 below the lowest regular
prices. Accessories in the same proportions Waists, Underskirts, Kimonas
and Bath Robes.
Most complete stock of Hosiery for ladies and Children representing the
best known brands, especially priced Kayser Glove Silk Underwear, and
Munsing Union Suits.
Furs, Nech Pieces, Sweaters, Scarfs, Hand Dags and Gloves.
Make your purchases during this sale and get the highest quality good3 at
prices below inferior merchandise which we do not handle.
' Oeelo, Hoi
For fresh meat call phone 103. Maui
Street Market. tf
Chief of Police Gordon asks the
Star to tell people who want the
police to call Phone Five-Two-Seven
Overland 90, five passenger; good
tires, top, upholstering and paint;
$350. Terms. Spencer-Pedrkk Motor
Co. Phone 8, city. 15-tf
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for CO cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Fhona
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
Smoke Don Bey. That good dgar.
W. K. Lane, M. physician aai
surgeon, specialist eye, car, nose and
throat. OSce over 5 and 19 cent etsre,
Ocala, Fla. AdT4f
Complete Line, Newest Styles at Popular Prices. jj
Deal with the man who does the
most business. "There is a Beason."
James Hall, representing E. A. E trout
Farm Agency, largest in the world.
Our yard and oSce will be closed
all day Thursday (Ths-is Ivij .)
R. H. Todd Lumber Co. 21-2t
Smoke Dca Bey. That ood c:-ar.
tDCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1921
To :TM Public
' November 22nd, 1921
After due consideration, I havej renched the
conclusion that if a man works six days in
the week he. should be entitled to one clay of
For this reason, in the future, my filling
station and b lttery station will be closed on
Sunidayisrcommenc-ing with Sunday, Novem November
ber November 27th.
t sincere' y trait that: ail of my customers
and the motorists of this community will let
me serve them. on Saturday.
We will keep open untd 11:45 S turday night.
V. Sincerely yours,
: Mack Taylor
If you hare any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
i i i- j.
The R. J. Peas broom factory is an
added industry to tee town of Chip-
Thanksgiving favors, ktneheon sets,
etc.. at The Book Shop. 22-3t
Mr. W. M. Wilson, who is a busi business
ness business visitor to Jacksonville, is expect expected
ed expected home tomorrow.
and asr the election of officers was in
order, the following were elected:
Mrs.,0. E. -Cox, chairman; Mrs. J. G.
Parrish, vice chairman; ilrs." R. R R-Floyd,
Floyd, R-Floyd, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. I
W. Duval, mission study leader. This
body of women will be known as
circle B of the W. M. S. The next
meeting will be Monday, Dec 5th, at
the home of Mrs. J. G. Parrish, xo.
33 North Sanchez street.
Call phone iU8 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
Mrs. R. E. Jones of Leesburg and
Mrs. Charles Giles of Umatilla, were
shopping in the city Saturday.
Untfl January 1st we will sell
FURNITURE at greatly reduced
prices for cash. Phone 19 and let us
kr.ow your needs. Theus Bros. 15-tf
(. i tioertr Barney Spencer j
Phone 305 Phone 431 1
The F. E. C. railroad has started
work on the improvements of the pas passenger
senger passenger station at Fort Lauderdale.
Apalachicola oysters every day. 70
cents a quart; $2.50 a gallon. City
Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Mrs. Frank Merrin of Plant City,
arrived in Ocala yesterday and is the
guest of her father, Mr. John Martin
, ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
' Private Morgue "and Chapel
; MOTOR EQUIPMENT
Office Phone 350. Oca!a, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
Pflftn TMIiVrQ TA PAT' st dinner in the state for 75c Eat
UU Uli 1 liilt UD I V 1 I and drink all vou want. Union Station
,.. ; Seedless Raisins
' Glace Assorted Fruit
Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary
Ask the hotel inspector. 22-tf
Mrs. Y. E. Yonge, who went to
Jacksonville last Tuesday for the
fair( returned home Sunday. She was
accompanied by her daughter, Mrs.
Circle A of the Baptist church held j
an enthusiastic meeting at the home I X'
nf Mm II D OvArtnTi vesterdav aft-! V
eraoon. Officers were elected for the
new year and committees appointed
to serve. There vas a good attend attendance.
ance. attendance. Ladies living south of Okla-
waha are invited to join this circle.
The Marion County Fair Opened Today
Master Frank Woodcock proved
himself a real boy, even if an unwise
one, by refusing to take a dare and
climbing into a rotten tower at Mag
nolia SDriners Sunday. He is now
resting easy in-the hospital at Jack
sonville, with a compound fractute of j
one arm. Frank spent several weeks
in Ocala this summer with his grand
mother, Mrs. Jennie Cassil, and the
friends he made during his visit here
will be sorry to hear of his accident.
If you've ever etten better bread
and rolls than we serve you, tell us
about it. Federal Bakery. 15-t
Miss Gertrude Gernant and Miss
Mary Unger of Statington, Pa., and
Miss Jean Glover of Leesport, Pa., ar
rived in Ocala yesterday afternoon,
having made the 2000-mile journey
by car without accident or mishap.
For the present they have rooms at
the home of Mrs. R. S. Rogers on
Fort King avenue.
Dennison's crepe decorations for
Thanksgiving at The Book Shop. 3t
We aTe Op.eniug
All Makes of Batteries
ALIVE Line of
Service Car at
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel
Holland Herring all Milchners
Johnson's Baby Educator Rings
Flaconettes is the best perfumery
ever put up a big statement, but let
us prove it. Court Pharmacy. 16-6t
Practically all of the surveying has
been finished for the erection of the
light and sewerage plant for the
town of White Springs.
Salt n jilct, 'already scaled, at the
City Fish Market., r 24-tf
i Uil Vicraiit lie" -M. jt i
'kind with a snap to H
V- Sap Sago Cheese
NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY
ready to men m i
- mouln tnai s ai i
h? prints everv time: i i
0. K. TEAPOT
PHONES 16 AND 174
1 1 umpr
f I itf s the same story of everything
is used. It never varies,
fails or disappoints. Under
pvprv mnditionit pro
duces the b?st biscuits,; pies, p
cakes, muffins, etc V I
t -i Don't put up witH' the dis- j j
i i appoinimenis uuil wmc i
bakin&r I i
. V,, r.-r,A nsa Pjlnmpt thft I I
Repair All Cars
Weld All Metals
, Reborc Cylinder
For Satisfaction Give Us a
- S Trial; i
ill rojne sy wgis- i nunc 400
buv and use Calumet the
nnrf and sure crana. r
j; Genuine Indigo
A pound can of Calumet contains full
16 OX. some batting powoencomera
sure you net a ponixid when you want it. I
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE I
'..: i. t t A i
Dr. r. B. McClar.e is now located;
in Commercial Bank building. Oifi .e
phone '; 2114-twq;F rings"; ; ft residence
phone 151. ; io-tl
Best quality, old-fashioned,
twilled "Denim" the honest,
. long -wearing cloth "like they
used to make."
Are first-class Union-made
. garments for men and boys.
bold nnder our iron clad
. guarantee. Ask your dealer.
Kahn Mfg. Co Mobile, Ala.
"Made To Make Qood"
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Orange county officials are adver-
t;sine the "Sale of $750,000 worth of
bonds'. The amount will be spent
Chipley has recently voted for the
paving of the sidewalks all over their
"city. Outside of this they will pave
one of their principal streets.
Immense line of children's books at
The Book Shop. 22-3t
The brick yard near Brooksville,
which ha3 been closed down for a
number of years will be started up
very soon to a full capacity.
This is a Studebakwr year. t
The ladies of the Ocala Baptist
church are planning a get-together
meeting at the home of the pastor on
the afternoon, of November 29th.
the hard-surfacing of the Mount Dora
and Plymouth road.
Ask for the new "sweet" Honeyboy
at the Federal -Bakery. 15-6t
The steel for the big sugar refinery-
is being unloaded on the canal from
Lake Worth. It is proposed to have
this plant in operation by the first of
Miss Hannay Ellis is expected
Thursday for a visit with her mother
and sister, Mrs. Susan Ellis and Miss
Susie Lou Ellis. Miss Ellis graduat
ed last spring tfrom Telfair hospital,
in Savannah, and for the past four
months has been staying in New York
city. Miss Ellis is now in Savannah
Si itoai rr
We carry a full line of
Ever Ready Storage Bat Batteries,
teries, Batteries, guaranteed for 18
Corner Main and Ocklawaba
Come to the Japanese Gift Shop
for a cup of tea, candies, etc. 193t
' Come to the Japanese Gift Shop
for a cup of tea, candies, etc. 19-3t
Mr. D. C. Stiles is expected tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow from Sanford and will join Mrs.
Stiles, who has been visiting friends
here. They will return to Jackson
ville the end of the week.
Overland 83, five passenger; good
tires, top and upholstering, $250.
Terms. Spencer-Pednck Motor Co,
rhcne 8. city. 15-tf
' The bond issue of $300,000 good
roads bonds issued by the county of
Brevard has been sold and the work
U soon to start on the good road
movement for that county.
Flaconettes perfumery, all odors
Phone 284. Court Pharmacy. 16-6t
I have decided to put on the market
my land out on the saver springs
road, Oklawaha and F6rt King ave
nues.: Will sell 2 or five-acre lota,
part cash and five years to pay bal
ance. 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 mile3 east of
Ocala. Will either rent or sell. House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
naif 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.
W. D. CARN
Made in Ocala
"On Sale at the Fair
PECAN ROLL -CREAM
AU kinds of Mints. made
to order. Ask Bitting &
Phillips and Anti-Monopoly.
Marion Prize Candies at
Marion Connty Fair
OCALA AUTO & GARAGE 0.
New machinery has just been in
stalled in the Cocoa light plant. This j
gives this plant sufficient power and!
equipment to take care of the in-
creased patronage for years to come.
There's no extra charge for clean-
fit your nsn ai me v.y nsu iuaiivtL.
hnnA IRS- tf
Mr. J. G. Batts has returned from
Jacksonville, where he spent last
week at the fair. Mr. Batts went as
first assistant to Mr. Willard Blood,
who earried a prize lot of hogs to the
ADAMS .RIOMISON GARAGE
Magnetos. Recharged :i Cars Washed iird Polished
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
.. Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Avejand usceoia ii. i
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida
:A -SERVICE TRY
i Simmon's GARAGE
The Book Shop toy store will be
opened in the Harrington Hall block
Dpcemhcr 1. Z2-ot
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray and family
moved yesterday from Martel toi
Ocala into the new bungalow recently
completed by Ray & Thomson on East
Fort Kinsr. Ocala is delighted to wel
come, the members of this family,
come the membeYs of this family.
We have om hand two seven-pas
senger cars which we will sell at a
K-..i NMham Motor to. 1-tl
. 'M V
A cattle loan company has been
organized at Bartow with a capital
stock of $250,000. This will mate u
possible for the cattle men to borrow
money from the government.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
The Baptist women who met with
Mrs. 0- E. Cox yesterday had a very
interesting meeting. Plans were dis discussed
cussed discussed for" the'newly formed circle,
It is not
safe to w; it
that suit rr
overcoat order at once.
Don't let cold weather
catch you unprepared.
J. A. CHANDLER
120 S. Main SL, Upstairs
is on the
. Job at hi$
No. 114 Fl. King Avenue
Where you cuf.gtt your.
wor done oil short notice.
Cut out this ad and brin
it with you and you will-get
a io per cent reduction on
S. HICK EL
Day Phone 47. Night I'hone 515
GEORGE BlarKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
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.
SETS THE PACE
Tires, Tiibes and Accessories
Pniladelpliia Diamond Grid Catteries
S?e Our Used Car Bargains
AH Guaranteed cs RtpTtsenUi
andSqftcn a Jfarsh Dry Skirt
Millions of wo women
men women have found
North Side o! Post OiUcc
Groceries, Meats, Oysters, ;:i
Fruits and Vegetables
We Invite You to llaie Our Store
Headquarters FAIR WEEK
COOK'S MARKET AND. GROCERY :;
preducM lk West
MILADY BEAUTY PAELOE
112 Fort King Are.
Star Ads are Business Builders. Piioo