The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on October 21, 1916 · 9
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 9

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Saturday, October 21, 1916
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9
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THE TAMPA MORNING TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1916 Nine IN WORLD OF SPORTS MAIN MUDDY GOING IS P E FOR BONANZA STURDY OLD CAMPAIGNER HELPS FORM PLAYERS THROUGH BAD DAY AT LATONIA LATONIA, Ky., Oct. 20. (Special) Old Bonanza found the soft track to his liking this , afternoon in the seventh race, and incidentally helped the form players retrench a bit on what was otherowlse a rather gloomy day for them. Dr. Larrack, who accounted for the fourth event in a stirring stretch drive, was the only other winner who was well supported. The summaries: FIRST RACE, five furlongs: Alert 109 (L. Gentry), 9..40, 3.90, 3.30, won; Quinn 109 (Murphy) 2.80, 2.70, second; Velvet 104 (Lykes) 7.90, third. Time 1:05 3-5. Pearl, Fuss and Frills, Now Then, Bell Cow, Royal Aida, Rtith Wehle, Mary Star, Alice Weisenback, Trapper also ran. " SECOND RACE,, six furlongs: Clark M. 105 (C. Hunt) 23.00, 8.50, 5.50. won Cash On Delivery 116 (Goose) 4.20, 3.00, second; Al. Pierce 102 (Hoag) 5.50 third. Time 1:17 4-5. Easter Greet ings, Sallle McGee, M. Burt Thurman Luke May, Bolala. World's Wonder, Feather Duster, Minstrel, Alec Getz also ran. THIRD RACE, mile and seventy yards: Sun Maid 102(Buxton) 22.80, 11.70, 5.30, won; James Oakly 10 (Murphy) 4.90, 3.80, second: Southern League 102 (Barrett) 8.10, third. Time 1:50 3-5. Santo II,. Savin, J. C. Stone, Pierce W. Narmar, ITon Master also ran. FOURTH RACE, six furlongs: Dr, Larrick 110 (Goose) 5.10, 3.30, 2.70, won; Blackie Daw 107 (Murphy) 4.60, 3.30, second; Stephen R. 102 (H. Schill ing) .90, third. Time 1:16. Lady Mexican, Milestone, Dr. Carmen also ran. FIFTH RACE, mile and an eighth: Lady Worthington 102 (C. Hunt) 17.50, 5.10, 3.90, won; First Star 111 (Rice) 3.20, 2.60, second; Uncle Will 102 (Garner) 4.30, third. Time 1:59 4-5. Welga, Requiram. Gold Color, Col, McNab also ran. SIXTH RACE, mile: Ben Hampton 102 (Murphy) 16.40. 6.60. 3.80, won; Knebelkamp 109" (Goose) 6.20. 3.50, second: Lucille P. 108 (Lykes) 2.70. third. Time 1:45 2-5. Milbrey, Honey Shuck, Perseus, Lady Catherine. Buckner. Oakwood Boy also ran. SEVENTH RACE, mile and a sixteenth: Bonanza 110 (Buxton) 5.50, 4.20, 3.10, won: Reno 110 (Goose) 4.80, 3.90, second; Surpassing 106' (Brown) 4.10, third. Time 1:52. .. Booker Bill, Lucky R., White Crown, Water Proof also ran. LAUREL FEATUR E TO WATER LADY BURBANK AND DR. MACK ALSO PLAY HAVOC WITH -FORM PLAYERS LAUREL, Md., Oct. 20. (Special) Water Lady, at 6 to 1, accounted for the feature race here this afternoon. Dr. Mack and Burbank also won at long prices. Menlo Park and Eagle rewarded the form players. The summaries: FIRST RACE, five and a half furlongs: First Ballot 112 (Metcalf) 8.00, 3.90, 3.10, won; Lottery 115 (Keogh) 3.80, 3.00, second; N. K. Beal 115 (Butwell) 3.70, third. Time 1:10 1-5. Smart Money, Lynette, Swoon, Rose Finn, Affinity, Delia H., Otsego, Dixie II., also ran. SECOND RACE, mile and seventy yards: Porin 108 (Ambrose) 7.60, 5.10, 3.40, won; Life 100 (Ball) 8.90, 4.60, second; Beau of Menlo 108 (Cappell) 3.60, third. Time 1:52. Agnes G., Functionaire, Ed Bond, Senator Casey, Aigardi, also ran. THIRD RACE, six furlongs: Bur-bank 108. ( ) 42.00, 15.00, 6.60, won; Hasty Cora 105.(Dishmon) 16.50, 7.00, second; Pomp 115 (Robinson) 3.00, third. Time 1:17. Florine, Ponce De Leon, Cruces, Tootsie, Marblehead, Tarves, Chelsea, precise, Velour, also ran. FOURTH .RACE, six furlongs: Water Lady 115 (McTaggart) 14.00, 5.20, 3.70, won; Celto 119 (Byrne) 4.00, 3.00, second; Lady Barbary 114 (But-well) 6.00,thlrd. Time 1:16. Squealer, Marse Henry, The Masquerader, Ken dal, Curraghaleen, also ran. FIFTH. RACE, mile: Eagle 110 (Keogh) 4.70, 2.60, out, won; Rhine Maiden 107 (Metcalf) 3.20, out, second; Half Rock 113 (J. McTaggart) out third. Time 1:45. Palroma, also ran sixth RACK, mile ana a six teenth: Menlo Park 108 (Ball) 5.20, 3.70, 3.00, won; Minda 110 (McKenzie) 8.60, 5.70. second; If Coming 106 (Mink) 5.70, third. Time 1:53. Song of Valley, Ed Weiss, Aesop, Bob Red- field. Senoct, also ran. SEVENTH RACE, mile and a fur long: Dr. Mack 103 (R. Ball) 18.40, 6.20, 4.60. won; Juliet 108 (A. Shut-tinger) 4.10, 3.80. second; Patty Re gan 108 (P. Harrington) 7.30, third Time 1:57. Star Gaze, Obolus, Slum- berer, Ash Can, Fairly, also ran. Laurel Entries Latonia Entries FIRST RACE, two years, five and i half f uriongs: Poiiann i, Royaltoi; Schedule. Missouri Pride. Plunger 109; Pulaski. Hazel Nut, Flash of Steel, Dr. Jack 112. SECOND RACE, selling, three years up, six furlongs: Kildee 109; Bars and Stars 103; Bolala 102; Anna Kruter, Water Master, Ardent 105; Billie Joe 106: Stephen R. 108. THIRD RACE, handicap, three years up, mile and an eighth f Star Jasmine AUBURN 00 MUCH F OR CLEMSONITES WON 28 TO o AT AUBURN, BUT CLEMSON BOYS PUT UP A GRITTY FIGHT AUBURN, Ala., Oct. 20. Clemson put up a gritty fight against the su perior Auburn eleven here today and held the Plainsmen to 28 to 0, although two fumbles by the local team probably cost them two more touchdowns Auburn's backfield showed up well in end running aod line bucking. The best work of the Auburn team was done in the third period. Clemson was powerless before Au burn's defense, and failed to, make a first down during the game. The Tigers, however, presented what would have been excellent attack against a team more nearly their equal. For Auburn Prendergast and Steed worked well on end runs aided by the interference of Captain Hairston Clemson's star feat came in the third period, when Banks returned a kick-off for sixty yards. The lineup: Aubunr (28) Position . .Clemson (0) Wynne L. E Wiehl Sample L. T..... . Mathews Fricke L. G Poole Robinson C Brannon Campbell R. G Niblitz, Bonner R. T Hart Ducote R. E Adams Hairston (Capt.) . .Q. B Finley Steed L.H. B. (Capt.) Witsel Prendergast. R. H. B Thackston Revington F. B Sams Score by periods: Auburn 7 0 14 7 28 Clemson 0 0 0 0 Auburn scoring: Touchdowns Pren dergast 2,, Revington, Pickenbacker. Goals from touchdowns, Hairston 4 Substitutions: Auburn Jones for Wynne, Donahue for Steed, Ricken- backer for Revington, Goodwin-' for Sample, Pat Jones for Donahue, Scott ror prenriergast, Stlckney for Ricken-backer, Williamson for Jones, Beard ror fricke. H. Bonner for CamDbell Clemson Cannon for Hart, Banks for Thackston, Duckett for Wiehl. Referee Bocock Georgetown) ; Umpire: Wil liams (Virginia); Headlinesman: Wil liams (Mississippi A. & M.). ORLANDO DISPLAYS A' POWERFUL OFFENSIVE FIRST RACE, three years and up, mile and seventy yards:- Zodiac. 114; Song of Valley. Ill; Maccabee, Nav- 100; King Gorin 108; Hodge 126 igator, 100; Dangerfield, 111; Buzz FOURTH RACE, selling, three years Around, 108; Typography, 100. and up, mile: 'Margaret N. 97; Hoc SECOND RACE, steeplechase, three nir 102; Mars Cassidy 106; Sun God years and up, two miles: Sun King, 103; Sands of Pleasure 107; Converse 1&5; New Haven, 142; Lazuli. 136; 106; Sleeth 111. Cynosure, 135; Shannon River. 150; FIFTH RACE, handicap, three years Quell, Bon Heur, 140; Early Light, and up, six furlongs: Kinney, Spark - 13b. ler 100: Blackie Daw 102: Prince Her THIRD RACE, two years, mile: mis 107: Lena Misha 113. Gloomy Gus, 108; Courtship, Ed SIXTH RACE, handicap, two years, Roesch, 104; Daddy Longlegs, 106; I six furlongs: Hoodoo, George C. Love, Brooklyn, 104. Sir Wellons 100; Top of the Wave 102; FOURTH RACE, handicap, all ages, Walter H. Pearce 104: Ishoccon, Op- mile: A. N. Aikin, 124; Borrow, 118: portunity 105: Butter Scotch II. 106 J. J.- Lillis. Sand Mark. 122: Runes. Sol Gilsev. Felicidad 112: Cudgel 102 112: Daddy's Choice. 104. SEVENTH RACE, selling, three FIFTH RACE, all ages, six furlongs: vears and up. mile and seventy yards Paddy H. Whack, 119; Ting-A-Ling, Lynn 92; Allen Cain 101; Surpassing 112; Buckshot, 108; Blue Cap, 105; 102; Manassah' 106: Commaurretta Armament. 109; Brave Cunarder, 117; 108: Booker Bill. Cash on Delivery 111. Lady London, 110; Golden List, 106; Apprentice allowance claimed Lakeland Succumbs 50 to o With Hawes Cracks Running Wild ORLANDO, Oct. 20. (Special) Or lando High, displaying a powerful of fensive, rolled up fifty points from eight touchdowns against Lakeland High here today. The visitors were outclassed at every turn and never had a show. The last ten-minute quar ter was not played by mutual agree ment. Strange, alone of the Lakeland clan held up to the standard of play ex hibited by the locals. He fought, but to no avail, while Thresher, Ziegler, Harper, the Andersons, Ivey and Bran ham played wonderful football for th locals. Little Dipper, 105. SIXTH RACE, all ages, six furlongs: Woodward, 125; Sherwood, 113; Shrap nel, 108; Storm Nymph, 95; Yankee Notions, 120; Sureget, 113; Garnet, 105; Jtiaroara, liz. SEVENTH RACE, three years up. mile and seventy yards: High Tide, iia; -oiuician, 107; -Billy Baker, 112; Prime Mover, 106: Jacklet, 111; Dis- turner, ivt; -Humiliation, 106. Apprentice allowance claimed. Cloudy and muddy. Weather cloudy; track heavy. ROLLER TOO MUCH FOR LEWIS SAVANNAH, Ga., Oct. 20. Before a crowded house here tonight Ed I btrangler") Lewis failed to throw hi two men in seventy-five minutes of elapsed time. After a tussel of twen ty-six minutes he put Billy Peters, the lexas heavyweight, to the mat with full headlock, but Dr. B. F. Roller, the pnysician-grappler, proved a Tartar. Roller took the match to Lewis all the way, and although the big Kentuckian secured the headlock several times he could not throw Roller. Twice Lewis extricated himself from a toehold. HO MAY L OPERATE IN ST. PETE OURIST MOVEMENT WELL UNDER WAY IS Owners of Houses" to Advertise North Shore Section Is Being Improved WINTER GARDEN BUY NEW CHE1CA LT RUCK DADE CITY'S STREETS ARE BEING IMPROVED ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 20. (Spe cial) St. Petersburg may land a school for aviators and the Governors of the Board of Trade are working to be able to make a definite proposition to the American Aircraft Company, of New York, which bas offered to locate a school here provided the city will donate sufficient land, on the wa ter, and will erect hangars. The mat ter was brought up last night at the meeting of the city commissioners by Mayor Al F. Lang, and It was agreed that it would be well to get tne school. The St. Petersburg Investment Company offered to donate land on Papy's bayou, but the city win nave to clear It and build the nangars. The City Commissioners last night oassed on first reading the new ordi nance regulating the construction of buildings in St. Petersburg and made no - changes in the measure as previously agreed upon. Tourist Movement Starts A party of thirty-five or forty per sons under the charge of J. Grian, has left Binghamton, N. Y., and is now on its way to St. Petersburg. The Atlantic. Coast Line train from Jacksonville, arriving here tonight brought forty persons in one party, all from Massachusetts. The party was under the direction of Arthur W. Johnson who organized t in Massachusetts. - Mr. and Mrs. Willis T. Pierson and daughters, Miss Ruth Pierson and Mrs. R. H. Purger and her daughter, arrived here yesterday in an automo bile "having driven through from Columbus, O. Mr. Pierson is well known in the upper part of the county where he established the Tarpon Springs Leader4 as a daily. He will make his winter home here this season and is to be associated with C. M. Roser In real estate. Another automobile party coming through and reaching here yesterday was composed of Charles L. Norton and family, of Long Beach, Cal., and George L. Clark, of Richmond, Ind The Nortons drove to Indiana, from California, this summer, and then came on to St. Petersburg. They had a Ford touring car that was convert-able into a camp with complete equip ment. Disappointed in Catch Frank West, local agent for The Tribune, had an exciting and disappointing experience with a tarpon yesterday afternoon. It "was his first silver king and he hoowed the fish while on the Atlantic Coast Line pier The fish was a big one, weighing about 100 pounds and put up U hard fight. A negro gaffed it but sunk in the gaff in the fisl's belly instead in the gills and when he tried to lift it the gaff tore loose and the fish feebly flopped down into deep water. Otto Fry, a sixteen-year-old newsboy, yesterday afternoon landed from the Recreation pier, a tarpon that weighed sixty-five pounds. It was the only fish landed during the afternoon though a score of tarpon fishermen were out after the silver kings. Flat Owners to Advertise Apartment house owners, at a meeting held last night, decided not to establish an information bureau, but to put their-funds in advertising in the newspapers. A special meeting will be hjpd next week to map out plans for the campaign to advertise the flats. Constitution and by-laws were adopted and the membership fee fixed at $1 a year. Extensive improvements on the North shore are to be made by Snell & Hamlett. who opened this territory and put it on the market. Besides the bridge that is to cross Conee Pot Pa you and carry a car line to Southland Seminary, the firm is to lay out a system of parks, put in tennis and roque courts and rebuild all the roads. The hard roads will be lowered and given a surface of asphaltum. Taylor Talks . About Olive Oil, This Time BERI That's the name, and it stands for the BEST in olive oil, made in Southern France. Only selected, ripe olives used, no green or cull olives ever enter into the making of this oil. , For medicinal or culinary . purposes there is no better olive oil produced. Full Quart Tins $1.00 Bottles 30, 50 and 85 Cents T AY LOR DRUG COMPANY A 602 Franklin St, TAMPA I CATERPILLAR TRACTOR OF HARMLESS VARIETY HERE IS OF SAME SPECIES AS BRITISH "TANKS" WADDLES UP GANG PLANK ONTO FLAT CAR, BITING OUT CHUNKS AS IT CLIMBS COLUMBIA COLLEGE IS VICTOR OVER ROLLINS TOWN WELL PROTECTED FROM FJRES NOW Goal From Touchdown Is Margin of the" Victory Farm Loan Association Organ ized Packing Houses Open For the Season MAP BEING PREPARED AT COUNCIL'S ORDER BEATS PALMETTO H. S. WINTER PARK. Fla.. Ort 20 (Special) Columbia College defeated WINTER GARDEN, Oct. 20. (Special.) Rollins here yesterday by the close M. C. Brltt. chairman of the City Coun score 01 seven 10 six. u was one or n ..,j a a Mnrt with th. the oleanesti exhibitions of football " v. . , - seen on the Rollins field in ' several Eureka Hose Company for a chemical fire years. I engine, to be delivered to tne nre aepart- The teams were very evenly matched Rollins in that its men were older. moBt v" u,.h ... and the majority more experienced. fighting, has double tanks, automatically The game was featured, by the play- Aiid and ran h used continually for ing of Hayden and L. Blitch for Co- I twontv.fm.p hnur After much iHsmis- lumbla, and the wonderful gains made 8lon the Council decided on a chemical Musselwhite. Froemke and Faulkner. ... ir, ,,, tnr- th n, of Rollins played exceptional games belns. ;h'at tnere is only a small part of :..uj. tnar, that a n ho ragrhtri hv Vinsff i WU UUALj M 1 O O t, U. ness section, and often the water pres sure Is not suincient. rne cnemicai en gine will cover the whole town, and no one will be taxed for fire equipment without receiving some of the benefit of barasota Lads lake Victorv Bv same . . . a 1 J. tie ncsi Irtllge UUrtll naswi Awo JfOints margin lation was organized this week at Ocoee A number of the farmers and fruitgrowers vnAct tn take flrtvnntac of the Rural SARASOTA. Oct 20. (Special) rvtta hill as soon as -it is Dut into Two points was the margin by which wnrkin order. Nearlv all sections in . the local high eleven defeated Pamet- the west side of Orange County were rep to High here today, the visitors miss- resented. The following were elected as Ing both goals from touchdown while a board of directors: F. H. McGuire, W, Halton. booted both his tries. The score I p. West, W. H. Reams, T. J. Minor, .T. was if to 12. L.Loveless and T L. Lyman. The next The two teams battled fifty-four meeting of the association is to be held minutes in one of the hardest fights I tonight, when it is expected that the as ever seen on a Manatee gridiron. The socJation will be addressed by Hon. W. J. Bierseth brothers, Hebb, Halton and Sears, representative of this district in Duckwall were the leaders In the con- I Congress test. Packing Houses to Open Tworfif the fruit packing houses will TENNIS AT HOT SPRINGS begin operations Monday, the H. C. HOT SPRINGS, Va Oct. 20. Rob- Schrader Company and the West Orange ert Le Roy of New York defeated Fred Fruit Company. There will be very C. Inman of New York in the finals in small shipments, however, before Novem- men's singles in the Hot Springs tennis ber 15. Next week's shipments will be tournament today. Le Roy will meet grapefruit and a tew rarson Brown or- Craie Biddle of Philadelphia, the anges, champion, tomorrow, in the challenge The annual meeting of the Wekiva round. . Baptist Association was neia in winter Mrs. Rawson Wood of New York Garden during mis weex. me annual won her match In the semi-finals in sermon was ably preached by Dr. A. J. women's singles, beating Mrs. Robert Holt OI Arcania. mong tne large az- Ti, Rnv Sh will meet Mm Bnrtrer- tendance oi aeiesaie3 were riev. ani Wallacb. in the finals tomorrow. 1 irs- Ul ""' Telephone System Has Changed HandsWork On City Hall Progressing DADE CITT, Oct. 20. A force of men, with teams and a grading machine, has been at work this week grading streets and opening up side ditches. At its meeting Tuesday night, the City Coivneil contracted with O. A. Lock to make a complete plat of all lands within he corporate limits. Dade City was in corporated as a town in 18S9, and as a city In 1909. and yet has never had a map of itself. The Mutual Construction Companv. local concern, has procured from the city the contract for removing five negro nouses that are now inside the city park When these buildings are removed, the park will be enclosed with a camphor hedge, and other improvements made.' Mrs. J. P. Hunt died at her home on Church' Street Mohday afternoon, after nearly a year's illness. Besides her husband, she leaves two little children, the youngest a year old. Gets New Signs The Bank of Pasco County has just had moutited two brass signs containing the nam of the bank, date of its establish ment, and capital stock, and being of the most expensive make. This institution is operating under the second oldest charter granted by the State. Mr. Edge, of Groveland, has purchased all of the holdings of the' Lake County Telephone Company In Pasco County, and will hereafter conduct the business under the name of the Pasco Telephone Company. He says that he Intends to extend the rural lines and make many improvements In the telephone service. The work of laying the brick for the city hall is progressing, and the contractors say that that part of the work will be completed within tbe next two weeks. Five Republican Nominees The Republicans have five nominees for county office In Pasco County, whose names are being printed on the official ballot, namely. W. P. Shaw for representative, Henry T. Cerby for county judge, W. H. Mayo for county surveyor, Samuel Sage for county commissioner of District No. 2. and Frank E. Carroll for county commissioner of District No. 4. Minus the machine guns and bulletproof armor that have made famous the British "tanks" now being used on the Western battle front in Kurope, a caterpillar tractor of the pefceful variety attracted much attention yesterday afternoon as it plowed its wa3 across Lafayette Street and into the Atlantic Coast Line freight yards, where It waddled up a twen.ty-flve percent incline and came to rest on a flat-car preparatory to being shipped to Bartow, w here "it will be used by a local construction company. The steel monster is driven by a large gasolene motor, noisy enough in itself to attract attention. The gaze of the passersby, however, was riveted on the steel treads, or flexible wheels, by which the strange piece of mechanism is propelled over, through, across or around obstacles which would bar the passageot anything else on wheels. The tractor which paid a brief visit to Tampa is a small one, but seems fully capable of the exploits narrated of the larger and more war- ( like tractors now irr use on the battle fields. On either side a large flexible steel belt, much like a tread-mill, is connected with cogs and ears driven by the gasolene motor. By means of these revolving steel belts, or treads, the tractor drags itself along the ground. These two belts, or treads, take the place of a 'Wheel on either side of the tractor. Just as a side-wheel steamboat pushes itself through the water by the . revolution of its paddles, so the tractor is propelled, the steel treads, or cleats, bite into the ground, and paddle the critter along. The tread works on the principle of an endless chain, about four feet of the tread being on the ground all the time In front is a large steel wheel that serves chieflv to add to the grotesque apnearance of the tractor, as In crossing a ditch this wheel does not drop down the weight of the machine being in the rear, this wheel simply juts out in the. air, apparently seemine to spurn the "earth. The contraption is steered from the rear, by a wheel much like the average auto-truck steering apparatus. On either side of the driv er's seat are levers for . shifting the gears, each tread being connected with a separate clutch, so that either tread, or wheel, can be operated separately. In this way the machine can be turned in its own length. .A torty gallon gasolene ink is arranged in front of the driver's seat, and a dinky wooden roof tops it all off. " Several heavy scantlings were chewed up by the monster in climbing onto the flat-car, as the weight was more than waa anticipated by the men in charge of the work of loading it. SING SING "OUTS" IN AGAIN OSSINING. Oct 20. Tbe six Sing Sing convicts who escaped from the prison yesterday with the aid of an automobile truck were all returned to their cells today. The last two to be captured. William Anson and Alfred Steinhauer, were found near Elms-ford. Gotham's "Desertion Bureau" NEW YORK, Oct. 20. To save this city $700,000 a year wbich It expends for the support of children deserted by their parents, the Board of Aldermen has taken the first step toward the establishment of a "desertion bureau" the duties of which will be to find delinquent parents and compel them to support their children. The Purity of Lea & Perrins Sauce can always be positively relied upon. Every ingredient is a wholesome, carefully se- 11 H can always be positively relied upon. - B Every ingredient is a ' W g wholesome, carefully se- SVfl wLl 1 product. ilfi filU ta9 iff tfjlr . B"xa Tilt SAUCE The only origins! WorccittriVirc Saoc Send postal for free kitchen hanger containing 100 new recipes LEA & PERRINS. Hubert Street. New York City m muiliiiuiimimiiiiliwwil wyiMiuIUMilHIIIIIIIIU!HHHilliPHIIHIHHlimiHmnilllBlilHUHIMIIIHBUIIWB HiUi,Hnuiiiiiwuiii;iuiiiiuiiiini',1iiroHi),,iiii:rmnii)j,iii.iiiiffi,j.uii.uii'i.yiHiiil ml,nHm,mn,.i.,,u If BIG REALTY DEAL CLOSED KISSIMMEE, Oct. 20. (Special.) K. L. Lesley, chairman of the County Commissioners, and one of the most prominent cattlemen of this section, closed ,a deal with S. B, Aultman this week where by he became the owner of the valuaMe property where Mr. Aultman now resides and the adjoining vacant lots. The sale price of the property was estimated tit $20,500. Mr. Aultman received four blocks on Robinson Avenue, containing twenty tenant houses and also a cash consideration. Mr. Aultman and family will con tinue to occupy their former home for sometime, but have made no definite plans in regard to building again. Mr. Lesley owned a part of this property sev eral years ago, and has always consiueieu it one of Kissimmee's most promising sections. - PORT TAMPA CITY - port TAMPA CITY, Oct. 20. Mrs. Albert Fannin and baby have returned to their home at Ballast Point after a brief visit with her mother, Mrs. Ser- gey S Fred Neil who has been the guest of his cousin, R. O. Nell, and family during the Confederate reunion, has returned to his home at Ocala. Mrs. M. L. Autrey was a visitor to Tampa Friday. Mrs. Walter Pittman and children have returned from Tampa, where they have been the guests of her rgother, Mrs. Hunnicutt. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ostrum were visitors to Tampa Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Davis, who have been in charge of the Jones grove, in the suburbs, moved Friday to Plant city, where they will make their hom in the future. Howard Neil and Edward Henderson were visitors to Tampa Thursday. Mrs. Thomas Smith of Tampa was the guest Friday afternoon of Mrs. S. M. Mayo. G. Donaldson was a business visitor to Tampa Friday. F. I. Ichordler of Tampa was in the city Friday in the interest of the Southern Conservatory of Music. Mr. and . Mrs. Paul Bradley were visitors to Tampa Friday. T. J. Smith of Apopka spent Friday with J. A. Murrell and family. W. D. Crabtree, Arthur Restall and James Crabtree motored to Broad Creek Friday, where they spent the day fishing, making a good catch. Services will be held at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday at the First Methodist Church. Sunday school, 9:5 a. m. ; Epworth League, 7 p. m. Rev. W. C. Fountain, pastor; Tillman Ul-mer, superintendent. Services at the First Baptist Church Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by Rev. J. C. Kazee of Tampa. Sunday school, 10 a. m.; B. Y. P. V.. 6:30 p. m., Joe Courier, superintendent. IN THE FEATURE SECTION OF THE Tampa Sunday Tribune TOMORROW WOULD YOU CROSS THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY TO GET YOUR RELIGION? Noted , artist, who once declared such masterpieces of the old masters as "The Madonna" to be nightmares, now sleeps surrounded by copies of "The Madonna of the Harpies," "The Sistine" and others, and declares that modern' art is "mere brushwork." Mr. Church believes in transferring human feelings to his canvas and that" he believes in tjeauty is evident from sketches of his models. TISSUES AND VELVETS PREVAIL IN FASHION; SOME PRETTINESS - , Glittering tissues and velvets predominate among k the fashion pla'tes approved by the Madame this winter, but whatever it is it must glitter. Never have beads and braid been so much in demand. The fashion page shows five pretty new things this week. LIFE ON A HEATHEN ISLE IN THE MIDDLE OF THE PACIFIC A Yankee trader barters a knife for a hundred nuts and his "pardner" takes the nuts to civilization, while r. A. Markha-m is content to spend his time casually with none but savages for companions and servants. JOHN BARLEYCORN, AN OUTLAW, FIGHTING FOR AN EXISTENCE . - Moonshining is not a relic of the "past and today there are scores of descendants of the men who fought in the "Whiskey Rebellion" fighting for the "inalien- " able right" to make and sell whiskey without paying tribute to Uncle Sam- uel. The revenue officer is a shrewd, hard-dealing individual,' and there are hundreds of them, laying around in the mountains hunting the old-fashioned copper still and its operator. Their adventures are thrilling? well, yes, a bit. SPANISH BEAUTIES FORGET BULLFIGHTS FOR MODERN MOVIES Filmland's heroes and heroines face death as" squarely as though they were in real life in the scenes they depict. The public's demand for action and competition among the directors, companies and stars is so great that the actors and actorines must do better than act they must live their parts. Wonderful illustrations showing how dangerous is this profession, the ideal of so many of our young people. AMERICAN AVIATORS MAKING SELVES FAMOUS IN THE ARMY OF FRANCE Texas aviator decorated for his daring deeds in the air. What Americans have done in this war only proves this nation is not lacking in courage, heroism and skill, needing only the passion, to light the flame of patriotism. Preparedness is obtainable for money, but not such spirit that moves the American members of the Allies' Aviation Corps. OPERATIONS OF "THE TANK" RECALL THE LIQUID FIRE The history of the "war tank" is interesting, even so as their effect is deadly. Who has not read of the ' effectiveness of the engines of destruction that have so greatly assisted the Allies in their receipt drives on the western front? COLORED COMICS FOR ALL THE FAMILY "Doings of the Loons' Tacks.' Terry Van and REGULAR NEWS SECTION Carrying all of the latest news of the world by the Associated Press' unequalled double wire service Florida news from the largest and best corps of correspondents in the State with local and other features up to the Tribune standard. ORDER THE SUNDAY TRIBUNE TODAY!

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