The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05674

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Saturday, except probably showers
extreme south portion.

OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. 1920
VOL. 2G, NO. 2 IS
REDS RECEIVE A
III CRATER
PEnOVIAI!
. SEVERE REPULSE
mm

SiSDEfHD GOV'T SHOULD
H Oil Bill SEIZE HIE COLO

AO

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olive mm m

Ell ITALY

According to his Testimony, Money
Must be Laid in Strata
Over Indiana

t As-iooUteJ I'resa)
Chicago, Sept. 10. John G. Bry Bry-son,
son, Bry-son, chairman of the republican ways
and means committee of Indiana, told
the Ser.alc investigating committee
that Treasurer Upham asked him to
get $100,000 from Indiana. He said
he asked his district for about $450, $450,-CGO,
CGO, $450,-CGO, $200,000 of which was for the
state committee.
ILLINOIS FUNDS SHORT
The committee then began ques questioning
tioning questioning Democratic National Com Committeeman
mitteeman Committeeman Boeschenstein of Illinois,
about democratic funds, and Mr.
Boeschenstein said he had ; no hopes
of raising .a large fund this year.
Treasurer Upham said he took the
responsibility for the proposal to
raise the limit on contributions and
that the plan was voted down by the
national committee...
COX IN THE FAR NORTHWEST
Spokane; Sept. 10.- Gov. Cox ar arrived
rived arrived in eastern Washington after a
strenuous day in Montana and will de
liver several speeches, including one
at the fair grounds here.
WILL HE GIVE THEM ANY POST POST-MASTERSHIPS
MASTERSHIPS POST-MASTERSHIPS IN THE NORTH?
Marion, Sept. 10. Sentaor Hard Harding
ing Harding in a speech to a negro delegation
.today said "America has not and will
not fail the American negro." He told
his visitors service. was a measure of
citizenship. lie said the negro knew
this truth and had met the test.
LABOR SHORTAGE
IN THE FARMING AREA
New York, Sept. 10. Shortage of
labor in the agricultural states is re
suiting in a reduction of acreage
which threatens America's food sup
ply, according to the findings of Per
ley F. Walker, .dean of the- Kansas
University engineering school, made
public today at national headquarters
of the American Society of National
Enginers. The dean is head of a re research
search research committee of the mid-conti
nent section of that society.
Dean Walker found population at
a standstill or declining in agricultur agricultural
al agricultural sections, pointing out that 16 : of
the 105 counties in Kansas prevented
that state from decreasing in popu population
lation population in a decade, the increases all
being in industrial" sections, "The
same thing holds good in Iowa and
doubtless in other states for the same
period' the dean reported.
Many farmers cannot pay. their
1919 debts because the railroads are
unabel to move their wheat harvest,
and they are paring down production,
he said. ,7 ;-- 7,
as a remeay, uean walker sug
gested a study by engineers of the
economics of transportation and pro
duction wit ha view to systematizing
a national fitting of enterprises4 to
localities. This, he thought,; would
work out better distribution of pop
ulation where needed and would pre
vent continued inability of the trans
portation systems to meet the de
mands upon them.
TIME FOR ST. PAUL TO
BRING ON A MIRACLE
(Associated Press)
Constantinople, Sept. 10. The
Turks are besieging Tarsus the birth
place of St. Paul and. the 25,000 in inhabitants
habitants inhabitants and French garrison are
short of food, advices here say.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, ; Ocala, for: a regular
dinnerfamily style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 &. m. to
2:20 p. m. 17-tf
' t I.-1 "-- 111 1
.s.,. i!!..'.. .!!.. l.!; jjm)' "frP
8-pound can
Cottolene--
Navy Beans,
per pound J
4 bars Clean Easy
Soap
Maxwell House Cof Coffee,
fee, Coffee, pound.......
25
.54
'CFS1I ':SFCCFy
Phone 562
7 IS. r.Ic23oH3 SI. Ocala, Fla.
:-f i '."vMf-

t ia Sent Under British Protection

to Help Make War on the
Empire
Londonr Sept. 10.The Herald, the
abor organ, announces that it has
75,000 pounds of bolshevik gold and
must accept it or raise its subscrip-
ion rates.
THE FLORIDA COTTON CROP
Prospective production of cotton, in
'lorida is lower than for a month
ago.
Condition on August 2o was 57 per
cent of normal compared with 64 per
cent a mpnth earlier, 38 per cent a
year ago and an average condition
on August 25 of 69 per cent.
From this condition it is estimated
that an average yield of ninety-four
pounds of lint cotton will be made
per acre, indicating a production for
the state of about 23,500 bales.
Last year production was 15,925
males,! two years ago 29,415 bales,
three years ago 37,858 bales and four
years ago 41,449 bales. :
At the time condition reports were
mailed to this office, during the last
week of August, complaints were
geenral of damage to the crop from
rains, with prospects of greatly in
creased weevil infestation.
In the preceding year great damage
had already occurred to the crop on
August 25 from rains and weevil, as
reflected in the condition of 38 per
cent reported at that time.
From all Vindications, the condition
of 57 per cent for August 25 of the
present year does not takes into con
sideration anticipated damage after
that date, although the damage, ac
cording to reporters, is almost cer
tain to occur.
The crop is opening rapidly with
picking progressing as fast as gen
erally unfavorable weather will per
mit.
Condition for the United States on
August 25 was 67.5 per. cent of norm
al, "compared with 74.1 per cent a
month ago, 61.4 per cent a year ago
and an average condition on August
25 of 68.2 per cent.
Production is estimated at 12,783,
000 bales. Last year production was
11,339,755 bales, two years, ago 12,-
040,532 bales, three years ago 11,302,-
375 bales and four years ago 11,449,-
930 bales. Sam T. Fleminfr.
Agricultural Statistician.
INFORMATION FOR CITOYENNES
To the Women of Marion County:
The registration book for district
No, ,1 (Ocala) will be open for," your
benefit ; six days In each week, from
9 to 12 a. ml, and 2 to 5 p, m., from
the second Monday in September to
the second" Saturday in October. In
each, of the country districts, two
days in each week, from the second
Monday in September to the second
Saturday in October, days and place
to be announced in each district. No
one can register unless she is of the
age of twenty-one years and up upwards
wards upwards and at thev time of registration
be a citizen of the United States and
shall have had her habitation, dom domicile,
icile, domicile, home and place of permanent
abode in Florida for one year and in
Marion county for six months. No
one can register who has been con convicted
victed convicted of any crime in any court of
record. In registering be prepared to
give name of street and residence
number. If outside city,' give dis distance
tance distance and direction from court house.
We want your occupation, heighth
and age. -
In the Ocala office everything will
be done to make your registration
pleasant and agreeable and we hope
the same courtesy and respect will be
shown in each district in the county.
We have no right to say just what
day any one shall register while the
books are open, but we suggest, in
order to avoid a rush and confusion,
that the white women use Mondays,
Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each
weeK and all otners the remaining
three days. If this plan is not accep acceptable
table acceptable it will not be enforced. Office
upstairs in courthouse.
D. M. Barco, Supervisor.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given to Charles
B. Clements, and to any and all per
sons whomsoever, that on or before
twelve weeks next after the last pub publication
lication publication of this notice in the Ocala
Weekly Star, you produce before the
county judge, at the court house in
the city of Ocala, Marion ; county,
state of Florida, satisfactory evidence
of the continuance in life of said
Charles B- Clements if he yet remains
alive.
" Done at my office in Ocala, Florida,
this the 30th day of August, A, D.
1920. W. E. Smith,
County Judge in and for .Marion
. County, State of Florida. 3-2t
Fresh milk daily at the Crescent
Grocery, 20 cents per quart. 8-4t

Poles Made a Successful Advance on

their Lines on the Northern i I
Front Yesterday I
(Associated Press)
Warsaw, Sept. 10. The' Polish!
armies on the northeastern front de-
lvered a: series of successful attacks
upon the Russians yesterday, taking
300 prisoners, four guns and two
armored trains.
OCALA LOST TO BROOKSVILLE
AND WON FROM EUSTIS
Brooksville Defeated the Locals in a
Poor Exhibition, 9 to 0, While.
Ocala Won from Eustis in a
Pitcher's Battle, 1 to 0

The Ocala ball team journeyed tolM. was attractive in her weddinc

Brooksville, the city built on the hill, 1
Tuesday, and from the result of the
game it looks as if the trip was too
much for the Ocala boys as they were
off of their usual good game and
never this year did they play, as poor I

as they did on this day and Brooks- brother-in-law and sister of the bride,
ville defeated "Jake's" team via the and D. E. Nash were the only attend -shut
out route, the score being 9 to 0. ants at the wedding. Miami Herald.

u was ucaias nrst snut out 01 tnei Mrs. Crews is the daughter of Mr.
Season. land Mrs. J. H. Tweedle of this CltV.

Mickler whd went in to pitch for
Ocala, was off his game from the
start and after the fourth inning he
retired in favor of Luffman, who held
the Brooksville boys to one score un-1
til the ninth inning, when on several
errors and a. wild pitch, the Brooks
ville boys scored three runs.'
r i 1 .1 j a. a. ,,. j i
wcams, "mem .mat piayea : sucn
gooa Daii yesteraay was Damy on on
xuesaay, nut me Doys say on next
Thursday when the Brooksville boys
come to Ocala they will meet them
wim revenge. ;y
Ocala,' 1; Eustis, 0 V
Jim. Wallace,: the tall, lanky boy,
was in the box for Ocala yesterday I
ed a wonderful game of ball. After I
the ninth inning was over, an looking I
ovre the score book we find,that not
a hit was made off his delivery and!
he was never in danger after the first I
inning, when the first two batters got
on first and scond via the. error
route, by Harris in left and Luffman
on third.
With a runner on first and second I
and no outs it looked a little bad fori
the locals. Both -runners were
vanced on a sacrifice hit, and Leay-1
engood with good head work threw, to
second, catching the runner off the
base after being run .down by Fallow
and the runner on third was caught
off: the base but was called safe on
account of interference. Wallace
struck the last man out.
After the first inning only one man
reacnea nrst ior Eustis and he was
fanned, but the ball eot awav from
Leavengood. x
Ocala made her run in the first m-
ning on two hits and two sacrifices.
Denham, Ocala's crack shortston.
and who by the way, played a bril-
liant game yesterday, hit Verigan's
first offer for a safe blow to left, was

advanced to second by Luffman andlning of the Jewish year and one of its!

to third by Harris and he came home
when Fallow swatted a fast one to
eft for two bases.
Ocala threw away her only other
chance to score when Liddell. run
ning for Wallace, was caught off
tnird when Luffman failed to hit
bunt on a squeeze play.
The two hits made by Ocala in the
first inning were the only hits of the
game, so it was a pitcher's battle all
the way through, and Wallace had

a little the best of Verigan. It wasjand that, as each year rolls quickly

a pretty exhibition of baseball and
was the fastest game played
this-season.
here
FARMERS MEETING
At the Courthouse in Ocala Septem
ber 11, at 10 A. M,
The Farmers1 Educational and Co-
Operative Union is pleased to
nounce the following program:
First, the educational program con
sists of three addresses to be deliv
ered by C. W, Hunter, ,W. A. Sessoms
and T. J Brooks. Prof. T.' J. Brooks
13 now connected with the state ag
ncultural department. These
.j

dresses will not onlv be interpstin.l113 been subpoenaed to appear be

uuh instructive ana a treat zor evervi
one.
11.T A 1 m
xxexi wm oe a report 01 a com
mittee on resolutions, said committee
consisting of J. R. Shearer, L. S.
Light and J. M. Meff ert.;
These resolutions are relative to a
tariff on vegetables, peanuts and other
farm products.
A general discussion on these sub
jects is invited." Every one is invited
to come and take part.
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. : 27-tf
Use "Goodnight" and then go to
sleep; 25 cents at Ceng's Drug Store.

From Ton of Pizzo d'Ucello of New

. Volcano Emits Sulphuric
m
Fumes I
(Associated Press) I
Rome. Sept. 10. A volcanic crater I
has opened at the top of Pizzo dTJcel-1
lo, a mountain 6000 feet high, follow-1
ing the earthquake and is Remitting
sulphuric fumes. No further details I
have been received of yesterday's new I
shock from northern Italy.
CREWS-TWEEDLE
Miss Frances Tweedle, daughter -of j
Uur. ana Mrs. J. n. xweeaie ox vscaia,
r -r t tt m ii r 1 I
and C. C. Crews of Daytona were I
quietly married yesterday, morning at
the Trinity Methodist parsonage by
Dr. J. M. Gross. The bride, a pretty
gown of white silk with a hat to I
match. The bride and bridegroom
wni make their home in Miami where I
Mr. Crews is an electrician at the
power nlant of the Florida East I
Coast. Mr., and Mrs. R. L. Martin, I
3 charmine cirl. and much-liked by
all who know her. and Who. while
wishing her all happiness in her new
home are sorry she is to be no longer
in Ocala.
MEETING CLOSES
c11.(i9 of 10M, tQt-W
f n rfp As), mcn(, hW t
Zion M. E. churchv Tilis meeting has
hen a benefit to our entire coimnu-
nity. Twenty souls have been saved:
Tha AntUnV ics mnA fnr ntlioM ..Tfov
H. E. Burns will preach his last ser-
mon Sunday. Program of Sunday
services is as follows: ,. j
ducted by L. W. Wilson.
10 a. m. Sunday school, J. A. But
jterfield,' superintendent.
11:30 ... a., m. Preaching,
Subject,
"Baptism of Fire.'
12:30 p. m. Baptism of candidates,
6 p. m. Epworth League, L. W.
Wilson, president
8:30 p. m. Preaching. Subject,
"Heave a Place."
We call upon our friends to help!
ad-(close this meeting in high tide.
Rev. A. Emanuel, Pastor.
THE JEWISH NEW YEAR
On Monday, September-13th, the
festival of the New Year (Rosh Has-1
I hannah) will be observed by the Jews
I of the entire world. Like all the
other Jewish holy days, the festival
I commences at sunset on tne preceding
I day. Orthodox Jews, observe two
I days, whereas reform Jews keep only
one day.
The festival of the New Year is
one of the most important in the
whole Jewish calendar. It is the first
of a series of holidays lasting nearly
a month. It is likewise the : begin-
Principal features is the blowing of
the Shofar or ram's horn.
I Apart from its joyful and festive
nature, Rosh Hashannah is rich in
1 moral import and significance. The
fact that it is the beginning of the
alncw year lends it special sacredness.
Jit is the time of higher resolves, the
turning point of the year. It is the
pay which brings home to the Jew
with great force the lesson that, the
I time is short and the work is great.
I by, the task must be
accomplished
I within a shorter period. The festival
is a gentle reminder of the brevity of
human existence, but it optimistically
stresses the doctrine that man, far!
from being a plaything in the hands
of fate, can realize his life's work if
ne cut taKes advantage 01 tne swiltly
fleetmg moments,
SOMEBODY MUST
HAVE SQUEALED
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 10. All the mem-
bers of the Chicago. National League
baseball club with the club officials
feA4iiu j" niiuta
the investigation of alleged baseball
gambling.
Spring on the Coast.
y Now Is the season of sailing; for
already the chattering swallow has
come, and the gracious west wind ;
the meadows flower? ana the sea,
tossed up with waves and rough
blasts, has sunk to silence. Weigh
thine anchors and unloose thine haw hawsers,
sers, hawsers, O mariner, and sail with all thy
canvas set, this I Priapus of the har
bor tell thee, O man, that thou mayest
sail forth with all thy trafflcking.-
From "Leonldas of Tarentum," by, J.
W. Mackaii: ; '
Get. the habit of reading ti3 tda.

Accept $30,000,000 from Chile for

their Claim to Tacna
' and Arica
(Associated Press)
Buenos Aires, Sept. 10. Peru has
renounced her rights in the provinces
of Tacna and Anca in favor of Chile
for six million pounds sterling, thus
disposing- of the most serious menace
to South American peace, according
to a dispatch to La Nacion from San Santiago.
tiago. Santiago.
SCHOOL OPENING
Ho ward Academy opens for the fall
ierm onaay, oeptemoer mui.
SOMETHING GOIN' TO DROP
Notices of past due subscriptions
to the Evening Star were sent out
Ito a number of delinquents two weeks
ago, quite a few of whom have failed
to respond. Unless these are settled
today, the names will be dropped
from the delivery lists.
SMITH-WINN
The Atlanta Journal of Aug. 20th
Isfovnfac a naf tA tVi Krilliant mar.
riaii-e of Miss Frances Winn to Mr.
James Robert Smith Jr. The Journal
J says: "The marriage will be an event
J0f interest to the large acquaintance
of both young people, who represent
families of prominence throughout
the South. Miss Winn is the young youngest
est youngest daughter of former Mayor Court Court-land
land Court-land S. Winn of Atlanta, and also a
member of the
Atlanta bar. Her
maternal grandfather was Col. Lovick
P- Thomas, who held many positions
of trust and honor in this city. He
was a. callant Confederate soldier and
colonel of the 42nd Georgia Infantry.
Miss Winn is also related on her
mother s side to Sidney Lanier, the
jfather of Mr. Thomas Peeples. Sne
1 is a niece of Mr. Eugene Peeples
Thomas -of New -York, .president, of.
the U. S. Steel Products Co. She is
a graduate of Washington Seminary,
class of 1919; was president of her
class, a member of the X. K. Y's. and
editor of the college annual. She was
by popular vote decided to be the
prettiest girl of her class, a young
woman of rare charm and beauty and
popular as a member of the younger
set."
Miss Winn's bridesmaids and maid
of honor and Miss Winn's own pic-.
tures are shown in the Journal. The
I bride of this wedding is a cousin of
Misses Wynona and Elizabeth Weth
I erbee, the former having spent last
summer as a guest of Mr. and Mrs
I Winn and Miss Winn at their home
J quanta
I aiijK ii ih.i bUMJb
nOPE FOR GEORGIA
I Possibility that Little Tom nardwick
Won't be Its Next
Governor
(Associated Press)
I Atlanta, Sept. 10. The Atlanta
I Journal says that complete unofficial
returns show that former Senator
I Hardwick lacked four county unit
I votes of a majority in the democratic
primaries and a second primary i3 in-
I Qicated.
BIG WARSniP AGROUND
IN THE BALTIC
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 10 The armor
I ed cruiser Pittsburg is aground in the
I Baltic Sea. Sbe is ra no danger al
I though several sections of her double
J bottom are flooded, the navy depart-
ment was advised today by Vice Ad
Jmiral Huse..
j n the Summer.
In the summer, when the days are
hot and lone, there la nothing better
than the elorr of the moonlighted
nights, when the shrill cries of the in
sects fill all the air. and the firenies
ftre everywhere, and a whiff of salt
ness comes ud with the tide. In Octo
j ter the river Is bright steel color and
J blue. The ducks rise and fly away
j from the coves in the early morning,
i ana me oass auu ui2ipi uira iur
j selves as they please, as If they were
tired of wearing plain green, ute
everybody else, and were going to be
pay and set a new fashion In the cool cooler
er cooler weather. You no longer drift laz lazily
ily lazily with the current, but pull your boat
as fast as you can, and are quick ana
iltrong with the oars. S..O. Jewett.
Evolution of the Harp.
The modern harp has been evolved
rom types round among tne .Jt-gyp-lans,
Syrians, Hebrews : and various
Celtic nations.
Before buying see our prices oi
BLEACHING AND DOMESTICS
FISHEL'S. tf

Pretty Moving Picture Actress Died
Today in an American Hospital
Near Pari3

(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 10, Olive Thomas, an
American moving picture actress,
died in the American hospital at
Neuilly today. She was taken to the
institution Sunday suffering frcm
slow poison which she swallowed by
mistake, according to her physician.
She came her with her husband, Jack
Pickf ord, and was suffering from
nervcus depression it was said.
&
Olive Thomas was very pretty and
clever, and her. pictures always took
well in Ocala. One of them :was.
shown in the Temple a few nights
ago.
REACHED THE END
-OF WILSON'S PATIENCE
Refused to Reopen Wage Hearing fcr
Anthracite Miners
K (Associated PTesa)
Washington, D. C., Sept. 10. Pres President
ident President Wilson today declined to giant
the request of anthracite miners to
reopen the wage hearing. ; .
ALABAMA MINERS IDLE
Birmingham, Sept. 10 Reports to today
day today said a dozen mines in the Ala Alabama
bama Alabama district are closed and many
more affected by the general strike
of united mine workersv
- LABOR DAY HAS NO LIMIT
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Sept. 10. Irisiur Irisiur-gent
gent Irisiur-gent mine strike leaders said today
that vacations would end in a few
days. ... I.
OTHER CRIMINAL LADIES
SHOULD BE AS THOUGHTFUL
(Associated Press)
Jefferson City, Ma.," Sept. 10.
Mrs.
Margaret Burington, convicted of
using the mails to defraud, was re refused
fused refused admission to the penitentiary
because she had a six-mcntlis-cld
baby with her. The federal yaug $
will be asked for instructions.
PRINCE IS A GOOD SPORT
- Miowera, N. S. W., Aug. 14. The
Prince of Wales had the time of his
life., here among the hard-riding,
straight-shooting outspoken ranchers
and, by his adaptability and good fel-
owship, made himself extremely pop
ular. He won their respect when he
entered five races against these pre
mier horsemen and wen all the'
events.
The ranchers are having a quiet
mile over an amusing but some
what embarrassing incident in which
he prince was involved. With his
usual "hail fellow well met" bearing.
the, prince "on one occasion asked
everyone in the house to have a drink
with him.
After the drinks had "lieen served
the heir to the richest throne in the
world discovered he had no money.
ie called on Admiral Halsey, who is
touring with him, for fund.? 'but the
only reply was: "I haven't a shilling-
on me, sir.
.Finally another member of the
royal party came to the rescue and
he drinks were handed around.
OUGHT TO BE OSLERCZED
- (Associated Press) I
London, Sept. 10. Lord Mayor Mc-
Sweeny passed a bad night said is in
great pain, but still retains consciousness.-
.
BANK EXAMINER TOOK IT OVER
(Associated Press)
Boston, Sent. 10. The Prudential
Trust Company, with a capital of
$200,000 was taken over by the bank
examiners today.. The troubles at
he Prudential are not connected with
other recent bank closings.
Fresh milk daily at the Crescent
Grocery. 20 cents cer.rrnart S.4t
KiiitVEIesfc Store
iC5 H.Mafj2oIIaSL
'- (note new location)
PIANOS I
SHEET MUSIC
PHONOGRAPHS,
.RECORDS-"'" : ":
nd SUPPLIES : .:
PHOKO GRAPH end
SEWING LlACHirJE
REPAIRING
nessUldilsg .12 -cad
,. '.; 'per" yard
s T t '-'sk si



-11..

OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1920

Odiia Evening Star.
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OCALA, FLORIDA.

U. It. Carroll, Prrflent
J. II. ff?njaiiiiii. i:!Ifr

- Entered at Ocala, Fla., pos-toffice as
second-clays matter.

TELEPHONES
rcijiue Office .Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
HtH-iet y Itepurter .......... .Fire-One
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ed with love and sorrow by her Flor Florida
ida Florida friends,, who were numbered by
all she met on her visits to our
state. The sincere sympathy of our
people goes in unbounded measure to
the sorrowing -widow and .mother,
whose main comfort must be that
her best loved ones are reunited for forever.
ever. forever.

Mr.

Philip G. Murphy one of the

city's most popular dispensers of
autos, sent three of his fine cars-out
to the industrial school yesterday and
brought to Hunter Park, to see the
ball game, twenty-two of the school
girls. The manager of the team, Mr.
Jake Goldman, passed the girls in
free. This is the first time in the his history
tory history of the school that the superin superintendent
tendent superintendent and such a large number of
her pupils have had a chance to see
a ball game. Mr. Murphy talces an
unalloyed pleasure in helping other
people have a good time, and Jake
Goldman runs a right smart to kind
heart himself.

LANGFORD NEXT

COMMIT THESE TO MEMORY

Florida Democratic Presidential
Electors

Martin Caraballo
Charles E. Jones
J. G. Sharon

P. W. Corr
W. V. Knott
C. B. Wells.

Poor old' Georgia!

- On the first of January, Georgia
will take the place among the states
held for four years by Florida. Only
Florida lacked considerable of being
as Iowdown as Georgia has placed
herself.

A good many of the people of this
burgwere born in Georgia, but it will
be several years at least before they
brag about it again.

A waggish friend of ours has writ written
ten written to liis brother in Georgia advising

him to vote for Debs. It will be re

membered that when the government
told Tomwatson to shut up, he shut.
But Debs had the courage of his con

victions, and wpuldn't shut up, conse

quently he went to the pen. There is
something else Georgia should do.
She should invite Eudendorf, Hinden Hinden-burg
burg Hinden-burg and Bill Hohenzollern to be become
come become citizens of the state and bestow
public office upon them. -Hardwick is
almost a3 good a Prussian as they
are.

lne colored neonie of Marion are

registering in larger numbers than
usual. Tax Collector Stripling says
they are registering at the rate of ten
or fifteen a day. Between the help
of their women, and the usual apathy
of white people at & general election,
they may elect an entire republican
ticket.

Georgia was the thirteenth Ameri American
can American colony, and after 185 years the
hoodoo has suddenly asserted itself.
Well, Georgia will get rid of Hoke
Smith, anyhow. He is about as bad
as Watson, but better at covering
himself up.
Yhy didn't Georgia wait until the
first of January? Then she could have
had our Catts.

Tli ere are only two men whom we
really hate, One is ex-Bill Hohen Hohenzollern,
zollern, Hohenzollern, and the other the man who
invented salt-shakers, jfere's hoping
they have-the same room in Hades.
' ."'i ;.
; Florida has a majority of good
people," but they didn't assert them themselves
selves themselves in 1916. But we fear good peo people
ple people in Georgia are too mueh in the
minority to assert themselves before
1926. ,v:',n;:.v

When Tom Watson reaches the
United States Senate, what time he
isn't holding hands with Jim Reed or
sitting at the feet of Borah, he will
be nestling in the bosom of Lafol-
lette.

Tom Watson has three 6r four ad admirers
mirers admirers in this town. And just look
at them! ,

Ye are glad that no women voted
for Tomwatson. If they had, it would
have been proof positive of Kipling's
assertion that the female of the spec species
ies species is more deadly than the male..
America this year will have the
greatest corn crop, in the nation's his history,
tory, history,
It is an obvious fact that people do
not listenHo reason as much as they
did a few years ago. They are much
given to believing what they want to
believe, and not trying hard enough
to fatigue them to find out the truth.

Cox in his speech at .Helena, Mont.,
spoke eloquently of peace and t how
many acres of land the price of a
battleship would reclaim. Reclaiming
the land is all right, but if other na-,
- tions have battleships America must
have battleships, or Americans will
till their land for foreign masters.

You can almost always have enough
of what you don't want.

ANTHONY
Anthony, Sept. 9. Mrs. E. IL Tal

ton and sons, Messrs. Hubert and

Franklin, left Monday for their home

in DeLand.

Mrs. M. R. Gill, Miss Ruth Gill and
Mr. James Gill came Thursday to be

in Anthony for awhile.

Mr. and Mrs. Hollie Milligan of

Jacksonville spent Sunday in An
thony.

. Miss Alva Gates of Jacksonville,

spent a few days this week as the
guest of her parents, Mr.' and Mrs. J.
M. Gate's. '
: Mr. A. B. Moore returned home
last week after some time spent in
Sumica.
Mr. J. W. Ilolman and Miss Mozelle
Priest of Burbank were united in
marriages Sunday and will make their
heme in ? Anthony.1 ; Mrs. Holman is
well known in Anthony and her many
friends extend congratulations to thi
bride and groom.

Mr. W. S. Baskin returned home

Monday from Asheville, N C, where

he spent several weeks.

Mr. R. A. Manning left Wednesday

for Georgia.

Misses Mary and Pearl Forbes left
Saturday for Yulee, where they are to
teach this winter.

The young folks enjoyed a peanut
boiling at the home .of Mr. and Mrs.

L. L. Priest Friday night.

The Anthony school .opened Mon Monday
day Monday with a large enrollment and

prospects for a good school year.
Miss -Hodge of Jacksonville i3, princi principal,
pal, principal, Mr. C. A; Harrison, Mrs. C. A.

Harrison and Miss Hettie Harwell

assistants.
Mrs. Florence Gordon of Jackson

ville spent this week at the home of
her parentSj Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Har

vey. ...

Miss Florence Pasteur is attending

school m Lowell.

Mr. D. J. Post left last week for

Lakeland."

The social Thursday night of last
week for the Baptist church proved a
success.
The many firends of Mrs. J. F.
Keen are glad to know she is' improv improving
ing improving after two weeks spent "at the hos hospital
pital hospital in Ocala,
- Mr. 'Arthur Tinsman of Ocala was
in Anthony Sunday.
Mrs. 'J. C. Murray and children of
Gainesville are i "visiting at,fthe home
of Mrs. Murray's parents, i Mr. and
Mrs. W. N.' Fielding.
Mrs. J. S.. Wester is visiting in
Lake Wales.
Rev. C. H. Reeb has delivered some
fine sermons during the revival at the

Sorry to say, only a few people -attended
the "working" at the North
Ocala schoolhouse yesterday. Only
about a dozen, but they worked hard
and thinned out the eandspurs with
great vigor. When it comes to "work "workings
ings "workings they do them better out in the
country.
The many people who met him here
during his visit four years ago, -at
which time he was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk, will deeply
regret to hear of the death cf Mr. A.
E. Galbraith at his home in Gal Gal-braith
braith Gal-braith Springs, Tenn. Mr. Galbraith
was an old-fashioned Southern gen gentleman,
tleman, gentleman, the embodiment of courtesy
and kindness. It was his daughter,
Miss Mary Wyatt Galbraith, whose
lovely and useful life ended in this
city a little over three years ago, and
whose last resting place in the Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee mountains is ever remember-

, Altho Clarence Langford, convicted
of the murder of John J. Guthery last
winter, has been hardly half a year in
the penitentiary, there is strong pos possibility
sibility possibility of .his being pardoned, either
at the next regular meeting of the
pardoning board, or some star cham chamber
ber chamber meeting called without notice to
the people.
Langford's mother has been rcircu.
Iating a petition for her son's pardon,
and some people have been weak weak-minded
minded weak-minded enough to sign it. We don't
suppose Mrs. Camp needs any petition,-
as she claims she has the gov governor
ernor governor and two members of the par pardoning
doning pardoning board on her side. We don't
know who the two are, but we are
pretty sure neither Comptroller 'Amos
nor Attorney General Swearingen
will vote to give Langford a pardon.
When Commissioner McRae wrote

the Star some weeks ago that he was
in favor of setting free any person

whose pardon was desired by the

trial judge and jurors, we supposed
he established a rule he would stand
by, but he didn't shortly after in the
case of Braswell and Lowman, so we

do not suppose the opposition of

Judge Bullock, Attorney Scofield and

the jurors who tried Langford mean
anything to f him. The impression
prevails that Secretary N Crawford

sees most things thru the eyes of Gov.
Catts. One thing certain, the pardon

of Langford would be a disgrace to

the state and a dishonor to every
man who helps to obtain it; an under underhanded,
handed, underhanded, blow, at the law and an; incen

tive to lynching and private revenge.

Langford was fairly tried and his

sentence was more favorable to him
than to the state. He is a degenerr

ate, a boy of cruel and treacherous

nature. Had it not been for his
mother's help and devotion, he would
have been in the penitentiary two or

three years; ago. He i3 brutal and
dissipated, and his associates were
among the worst element of this
community. He has been heard to

tell a perfectly peaceful man, who

had not done anything even to slight

ly offend him, how much pleasure it

would give him to kill Ihim. A mere
boy, he drank, gambled and associat associated
ed associated with women of ill repute. A few
hours before the murder, he tried to
pass ; a check to which his mother's
name was forged. All the day be before
fore before the murder the gun with which
he did the bloody deed was kept in a
house of ill famfe. He went from the

place of the killing as fast as he could
to a blind tiger and spent part of his
victim's money for illicit liquor. He
has bragged that the gun with which

he committed the, crime and part of
the money gained by it -are safely

hidden,' ami he expects to use them
both when he comes out. The supers

intendent of the state prison says he
is the biggest liar that ever entered
that institution. If he is pardoned

and comes here, he will soon either
kill again or be killed, and if he goes
elsewhere he will act as badly as he
has acted here. :

If the pardoning board turns him
loose, it will add to its long list of

offenses against decency and justice.

kvery. man who votes for his pardon

will break his oath of office and disre

gard his duty to the people and wjll
himself deserve a place in the peni penitentiary.;;.
tentiary.;;. penitentiary.;;. ;

! 1
! i

i

i

sals AeSo asKDl Garage : Co:

, (Successors to Gates Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tire

Let usf prove sto you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several Iniiit!
red dollars more than anycar, selling at the price.

i.i

Cam-Thomas Co.

Pit one

163

Reddick Peanut But But-,
, But-, ter, bulk, pound., v

Reddick Peanut But Butter,
ter, Butter, 4-lb. bucket.
Reddick Peanut But Butter,
ter, Butter, S-lb. bucket
Klim (whole milk)
one pound...
Kiim skimmed milk
l one pound.. ...

Klim skimmed milk
2 pounds

J. II. SPENCER,

k i.

r:

ft

1

vv.
'-fr i 1

1

A GEN

n

We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.

GOODYEAR AND U. S. HUES AND TUBE

r.frs. Pyle's "HE and Butler

Baptistchurch. The meeting will

continue next week. Everyone is in invited
vited invited to attend. Services start at

11:3G a. m. and 8:30 p. m.

Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Swain, Mrs. W.
M. McDaniel, L. M. Saff old also Mrs.
R. W. Titus of Oak returned Monday

from a pleasant outing at Lake Weir
Mr. B. K. Padgett is in Jackson

ville this week. Mr. Nunnally of
Tampa is in charge at the depot dur

ing Mr. Padgett s absence.

Mrs. J. R. Old and family returned

Sunday from an outing spent at Salt

Springs.

Mr. A. P. Meadows left Sunday for

Attlanta, where he will, attend school

this winter.

Mrs. J. H. Taltoh entertained a few

friends and relatives at a: birthday

dinner Thursday of last week.

September special,
quality BLEACHING
FISHEL'S.

ob-incn gooa
35 cents at
- tf

No delivery on
SWEET MILK ;
m & p'

Funersl Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE

Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White

People Only.

Phones 555 and 225. Open All Night

" OCALA. FLORIDA

Exclusive Agcnls for '"VESTA" CATTERY, 18 m
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Stutioa

We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with 2
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assurini
Prompt and Efficient Service.

.GASOLINE, OILS' AND GI

GALA. Gf.

PHONE 271

Ocala

Florida-

kii'M.y)llsriiiiiy.iiiiiliiiwiiiiiiiwiliitwiiii i ii

4 i

"'el

JACKSONVILLE, IJ,ORlDA

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front

Every modern convenience in each room. Dinin
second to nfine

room service Is

ROBERT M. MEYEH,

It ia-f

Manager.

Something to sell? Advertise. it. I

Proprklcr.

star- JOB DEPARTMENT ft.

-PHONE 51

P. O. BOX GOG

. ..!,-
'X 4TjM"'1M '-.' -J Xt. : X, .p-f JMt- .: jft J v v v '. -.
f '' '''' '''"' '"""".
km

:x:
ill
in
ill
hi
in
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A
-
:i:
In
hi

i

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCDtARS, TOLDERS, FIE; BOOKLETS, ETC.
'. iz -tr ;
- '.
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
j; You get the job when its due.

snff tJfifWir?vn'i?ti

-y-ss.-: ti.. "m-: ;s"

-. .-rr-. .rr. .-r, .-r;-. C.

R. A. MASONS

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p." m.
IT. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Rrown, Secretary.

-Our stock of fresh seeds for falli

planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Store. 8-11-tf

" -mm-
O TTTTTT T VT f r T

." -. ..

.

- ; ; x : : if. & if H r.
. '..v

...

in mm a

J

1

ti

" mm t'yt mxit j

r rr

w' -Z.- 3-' 3-' C.-' -i- -Z.' N - --- ' --

Raising the Family- If we primed wnat f said 11 would never be published

w.w mm j-mw m

Fisher
n

9 j.

. .. g T win) Hi j in

yard.

' 0
9
s
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(4)
' 1 5
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(4)
()
. (



dcALA etcong stab, Friday, September 10, 1923

LIFE
FIRE
A mere bagatelle to walk down to
FISHELS to trade. tf
OBSERVATIONS

A. E. GERIG.
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTO MO RILE

FIRST AID TO
DISABLED
SHOES
WE ARE NEVER TOO BUSY.;'::;
To give your Shoe Repairing Prompt
attention. We can serve you while
you wait if desired with the famous
Goodyear Welt System of repairing:.
We call for and deliver work free.
SHOE SHINE "SERVICE
Every Day Including Sunday
C salaEisdric Shoe Shop
? 114 S. Magnolia St.
Phone 143, OCALA." FLA.
M-Accents :-' M
We Modestly Proclaim
. that we are-Vulcanizing--.
Headquarters" for this
community and we want
to Whisper Softly in your
ear that we Guarantee
Satisfaction.
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
HOT MBmt
Plicae 78
OCALA HOUSE CLOCK
CONTRACTOR
Anything in Brick, Stone, Concrete,
Tile and Plastering
PHONE 520, OCALA
BsSSai
ABBOTT &
f
Stasis
CASH
STPAKiin
IO
: i t II
fe' .y A Better
Cfe tF15

, i
1 f$ r?

Vt -CV

Mt-' A

r;SN N Aa your or your tdxarue qe
1 A .lJSS If uour dealer cant supply you mrit vs

:iW$S:Cf I. LEWIS CIGAR H'FG.C0.lbaEjdU.

Largest

IiTl(Q)IiTi(B' 'mil

' J
f i i
Dff o
VHfiailttU

If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
COLLEGE and SCHOOL GIRLS'
MIDDIES, a fine quality $2M. at
FISHEL'S. tf
Mr. H. C. Cameron of Albany, Ga.,
will arrive .tomorrow for a week-end
visit to his family.
Universal Vacuum Bottles keep

vour liquids hot or cold as desired.!
Court Pharmacy. Phone 234. 9-3t
Mrs. E. A; Osborne is among those
v uome h untune u
to Mormton today to attend
the Cootor Pond picnic.
Use f Klenzo Creme and keep your
teeth white; 25 cents at Gerig'a Drug
Store. tf
Mrs. Thomas Sexton and children,
Tom and Marguerite, arrived home
yesterday from a pleasant visit of
several weeks to points in Tennessee.
Vou-tell-em
FISHEL'S. ;
we got the
CAPS,
tf
Mrs. E. C. Webster and grand granddaughter,
daughter, granddaughter, Mrs. A. C. Price and chil children,
dren, children, who have had a cottage at Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach for a month, have 'return 'returned
ed 'returned home.
Use a good Klenzo Tooth Brush.
Sold only at Gerigs Drug Store, tf
Miss Laura Mere Sewell has re returned
turned returned from Brooksvilbe, where she
was the guest of relatives. She was
accompanied home by her grand
r Srd""
WftO Will
mother, Mrs. Turbeville,
visit reltaives for several days.
Fresh milk "daily at the Crescent
Grocery, 20 cents per quart. 8-4t
Mrs. S. J. Frazier .of Lakeland is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Burnett, coming, especially to
see Mr. Frazier's mother, Mrs. S. E.
Frazier', who has been so ill at the
hospital, but who is now improving.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY-i-not prices, tf
. ., ; i
Mr. Robert Flinn,' accompanied by
his little daughter, Johnnie Lee, ar
rived here from Jacksonville yester
day, : Mr. Flinn will return home to
day, but Johnnie Lee will remain for
the winter with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Galloway. :
Universal Vacuum .Bottles keep
your liquids hot or cold as desired.
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 9-3t
Mrs. Badger and her daughters,
Mrs. Emily Green and Mrs. Mary
Eagleton are enjoying a visit from
their grandson and nephew, Midship Midshipman
man Midshipman George Moyers of Tampa, who
is having a vacation of a month after
a yoyage to Honolulu and the Pana
ma canal.
SERGE and SHEPHERD CHECKS
for Middy Suits at FISHEL'S. tf
EVERWEAR HOSIERY for ladies,
a pure thread silk hose at $2.00 at
FISHEL'S. tf
LUFFMANV
FI8S
AND CARRY"
7 N. niaonolia St.
o
io
STRAIGHT
1 XJhff
and more pleasing than
Havana cigar.
Independent Car Factory inlte World
'1:1
ii Liwli

Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders, who
has been visiting relatives in Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon for a week, has returned' to
Ocala, and will be with her aunt, Mrs.
George Martin until she leaves for
the Florida Woman's' College at .Tal .Tallahassee,
lahassee, .Tallahassee, where she will attend school
this winter.

Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Store. 8-11-tf
Miss Olive Dial returned to her
home at Madison today after a de delightful
lightful delightful visit at the home of her
aunt, Mrs. S. R. Whaley. Miss Dial
. charming girl and tos endeared
hergdf to and old. who
young
regret her departure and hope for
another- visit in the near future.
Leggett's Premier Coffee,' the real
morning "ioy cup at uoox's
Mar-
ket. Phone 243.
6-tf
After an absence of several months
in Miami and Fort Pierce, Mrs. L. J.
Lummus, accompanied by her grand grandson,
son, grandson, Marion Lummus, who has been
visiting his relatives there also, ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Lummus has enjoyed most
pleasant visit but it glad to be in
Ocala once more.
Waxed lunch paper 12 x 18 inches
will keep your lunch fresh and sweet,
whether it be on a picnic excursion
or for placing cheese, butter, etc.. in
the refrigerator. Ask us about this.
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 9-St
Mr. George Martin Jr., who is tak taking
ing taking a special course in music at the
yoston Conservatory, was entertained
A rr A 1 If.
and Mrs. Frederick Wood of Boston
at their beautiful summer camp at
Littletton. Mrs. 'Wood is a niece of
Mr. F. E. Wetherbee, who was pres present
ent present on this pleasant occasion.
HEMSTITCHING arid Pecot-Edg-ing.
' Very best work on new, modern
machine. Work guaranteed. Mail
orders returned promptly. Address,
Singer .Machine Co. Office with Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Printing Co., Ocala, Fla. 8-6t f
Mrs; E. B. Green and Mrs. N. R.
Dehon are hostesses this evening at
moving picture party compliment
ing Miss Helen Jones and Mrs.
Green's nephew, Mr. George Moyers
of Tampa. After the pictures a re
freshment course at the Court Phar
macy will be enjoyed. Only the mem
bers of the T. A. G. club, of which
Miss Jones is a member, are included
in this party.
Why throw away $2 to $5 more on
lats bought at a millinery store, when
a hat bought at FISHEL'S is Just as
chic and becoming and so much
cheaper. tf
An enjoyable event of yesterday
afternoon was the splash party at
Silver Springs, Mrs. M. A. Home and
her daughters, Misses Ethel and
ElizabethHorne being the hotsesses,
complimenting Miss Helen Jones, a
pretty bride-elect of this month.
Fifty guests enjoyed he hospitality
of Mrs. Horne and daughters, and
following the splash, a dainty picnic
lunch was served.
Klenzo Antiseptic destroys all
germs in the mouth, throat and nasal
channel; 25 and 50 cents at Gerig
Drug Store." tf
Mr. Bob Chace left today for Jack
sonville. Monday he will join Mrs.
Lang and 1 daughter, Willie May,
Misses Wynona Wetherbee, Sara De Dehon
hon Dehon and Charles and Ralph Cullen,
and together they will sail on the
Comanche for New York. The young
men will go to Amnerst, Mrs. lang
and daughter to Boston and Misses
Wetherbee and Dehon to New Haven
to enter the New Haven school of
gymnastics and physical education.
September Specials, 30-in. Good
Quality BLEACHING 35c; 39-inch
DOMESTICS 24 c. FISHEL'S: tf
" Mrs. J. Y. Purvis of Fernandina,
who with her husband, the late Mr.
J. Y. Purvis lived for a number of
years in Ocala, and made for them themselves
selves themselves numberless friends, is an Ocala
visitor, the guest first of Mr. and
Mrs. H. S. Minshall and later of Mr.
D. W. Purvis and family. Mrs. Pur Purvis
vis Purvis will motor Saturday to Sandf ord
with her nephew, Mr. Ashley Purvis,
where she will visit relatives, going
then to Tampa for an extended visit
to her brother. Dr. James Purvis and
family and her sister, Mrs. Thornton.
JEWISH NEW YEAR
All the good Jewish stores will be
closed all day Monday, September 13,
m celebration of New Year. 7-4t
Box, side and accordeon pleating.
Buttons covered. Hemstitching and
picot-ecge work. Mail orders given
prompt attention. Address The Hem
stitcher, Gainesville, Fla. 7-6t
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. nu every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C Bray, C C
Ch&s, K. Sage, Clerk.
Let U3 fit your boys and girls up
for school. FISHEL'S. tf

(Contributed)
This being the month of September
and dog days gone, all the little fidoes
in the city are looking worlds hap happier.
pier. happier. Not every man believes, in signs.

However they can afford to have at
least a little respect for the ones at
railroad crossings
To the fathers and mothers of our
city we would say, know whom your
daughters are with and see that the
type is most creditable.
We observe that the ear puffs worn
by the cirls do not shut out the honks
of the motor cars when they stop at
their front walks. 1
- ". :y.
Very nearly all our summer wan
derers are now at home, and in the
majority of cases they look mighty
nearly as well as before they went
away.
When you write to your friends.
be sure to invite them to the fair
this year. It is to be the biggest
thing that has ever happened in these
parts. . '.
This is the season to plant vege
tables and flowers. Plant them in
your dooryard, and-if you have no
dooryard, get some boxes and have a
window garden. : Either of flowers or
vegetables, 'but have something.
Some people get mad as blazes
very easy, and now a divorce suit is
the result of a pretty little woman
asking her old, growly husband, "Is
there anything that has not increased
in value in tlfe past five years?" and
he answered, "Yes, you." V
- .
Once a poet sang that "There is no
fireside however well defended, but
has one vacant chair." Now. with
father and mother gone to the polit
ical meetings, sister taking a joy
ride and brother at the movies, all
the chairs are vacant.
" ;
An eminent English visitor to the
United States says that American
W'omen are a curious type, but he ad
mires them warmly. He also adds
that a man never knows a woman un
til he has made love to her. Wonder
if he had to come all the way "to Am America
erica America to' find that out.
We have been informed, says the
Tarpon Leader, that there is a reason
for everything. And we suppose the
reason that the children of the pres present
ent present generation are not as obedient
and respectful as were those of the
past is that owing to the increasing
use of oil, gas and electricity thefl
are not as many woodsheds and old-
fashioned slippers as there used to
be.
A politician devoted to the preveri preveri-j.
j. preveri-j. ? t, . .
non oi cruelty to anrmais, places a
dor above a man in many things. He
says so often one calls a man a dog
when he wants to reprimand him, and
yet a dog doesn't lie, doesn't swear,
doesn't drink, doesn't cheat, doesn't
swindle, doesn't flirt and doesn't pre
tend to be your friend when he isn't,
and above all he does not borrow.
In some portable house catalogues
are shown portable churches. We
take it, they don't dispense that sta
tionary form of religion liked by some
folks we know, who leave theirs un under
der under the pew cushions "'every Sunday
night, expecting to find it there, each
succeeding week, utterly untarnished
by .contact" with the, outside world of
business and pleasure.
The size of a man i3 not the size
of his body, neither is it the size of
his mentality. He may have a big
body, and be a little man. He may
have a great mind and a small nature.7
The size of a man is the size of his
soul. It -is the dimensions of his
moral nature, it is the development
of his spirit that stands caramount
in this me.
YYe asked a gentleman to tell us
his secret of fishing. He looked at
u. a CQUDle of minutes anr! raM!
When you have learned to cast 75
feet and hit- inside a barrel hoop three
times out oi nve, you are about ouali
fied to give your family a run for
their money when you go fishing with
them. A ouick retrieve will often
give you a fish right off the bat. and
always remember its motion that getu
the hsh and crazy zig-zag actions."
And we remembered.
As the vacation season comes to
an end and business looms up afresh
as the all important .thing in life,
Nature tempts struggling humanity
with the finest weather of the year
for walking. Wise is he or she who
listens to the challenge and takes to
the rubber 'heels, eschewing motor
cars for all or a part of their trip
aown town and walks in the open air
Not only will they reap immediate
delights and benefits, but lay up a
store of health and energy. And the
chances are that once the habit is
acquired they will continue it, tho the
ram drives m their faces and the
roadway is slippers under foot.
....... -...
There is a movement throughout
J the state not to abbreviate the name
"Florida," and it is hoped that all
correspondents, newspapers and eve
rybody will respond to the plea and
wme is proudly rionaa. it is a
beautiful name. It suggests flowers
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

HAPPINESS CAN ALVAYS BE FOUND
In the dictionary.
Happiness should always be found
In every home.
We help make people happy
By GI VI VG THEM THEIR MONEY'S
WORTH AND MORE.
' Won't you let us help make you happy?

- V CASH AND 'CARRY ;;
Ocala House Bloclc .. OCALA, FLA.

f

FIRE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issned on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

JIOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
5IACIIINEBY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

'iiilL

New Goods
X 'i i
Promptness
JUL.-

ON THE DIXIE '' EIGHT

-
-j r '-A"?
A"? '-A"? f
: 1
" Jr

Twenty-two room two-story biiilc'sing occupy!

ground on the block adjoining the new union depot, Ocaxa. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs consists of dining room, office, living room, six 'bedrooms, store
'w,m a Vitrhpn; Unstairs. 12-sleeping ronss and:-trunk rooa.

Iron fence on front; large garden in the back; new fence with cy

press posts. Frontage of 265
c!ri r.ff f a-t warpbouse nurnoses
Will be offered for a short while
0
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
lothinsr- & Shoe Company, every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
"Goodnight" chases mosquitoes,
- gnats and other insects; 25 cents the
bottle at Ceng's Drug otore. u

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' Sanitary
"TIT""'
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about one acre of
feet on the toeaDoara iiir
without disturbing ,th
ard Air Line can be
e buildings.
at f C00O.
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FISHEL'S.
tf
Don't fail to viisit tba Guarantee
thir, we sell is jjuaranteed. V.'t'r;
fighting for QUALITY Y.ot prices, t

9

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I

OCALA CVENXZCG STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1920

LATEST LOCALS

The Ocala Rotarians who went to
Gainesville yesterday came back last

; V, ' night, tired but happy. On account
Temperature this morning, 70;"thi of the bad roads, they went on the A.
afternoon. 90. CV L. train, leaving here at 1:45 p. m.

We regret to learn that Miss Don- and reaching Gainesville at 3:30. The1
nie Sims 13 on the sick list. Gainesville Rotes met them at the
r train with cars, and took them out
The Klenzo Family complete is now to that very pleasant place, New New-on
on New-on display at Gerig's Drugf Store, tf nan's lake, where there, was a big
. 1 v club house and all kinds of ; fun,
Eev. Michael from St. Leo' will which was fully taken advantage of.
preach at the Catholic church Sunday Thirty-one went from here, accom accom-morning.
morning. accom-morning. " , panied by a couple from Tampa, and

".V-T there were a number from ralatka.
The Ocala band is entertaining with We will try ta give a full account to to-fine
fine to-fine music -the picnickers at Cooter morrow.
Pond loday. -C v-V" : : "
" ;' . Mr. J. R. Shearer has been greatly
Lessons given on mandolin, guitar, troubled to hear of the severe illness
tenor banjo, Hawaiian guitar and of one of his two children, who with
"ukeleie. Miss Ruth Simmons, phone their mother are taking a vacation in
124. 10-Gt Kentucky. Unless the child soon im im-".,.'
".,.' im-".,.' ."' '". 1 V proves he will go to join his family.
The members of the Catholic church

have cleaned up the grounds about Mrs. J. IL. Therrill, who spent the

their house of worship, and every- summer in Asheville. Wavnesville.

thing looks as nice and neat as a new Lake Junaluska and Lexington, N. C,
P"1 ' returned to he? home on Wenona
street yesterday afternoon. Little

ihe Mar deeply regrets to an- Miss Margaret Michael, '; niece of Mrs.

nounce mat Mr.-Alien waikiey, now ThpTrUL of Lexington. N. C. returned

at Asheville, N. C, who has been ill with Mrs. Therrill and will be with
for some time, is not expected to live. Drv, and Mrs. Therrill during the

Icoming winter while she attends the

ii you asK lor vaners butternut Qcala schools
thread and are persuaded to take some
other, it's your hard luck. Insist upon

having Butternut. 9-tf I The Name Pilgrims

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
. OF TRAINS IN OCALA

Pilerims, the" name of the liberty

We are prepared to take care of seekers who founded Plymouth colony

the boys for school in suits and shoes, In Massachusetts In 162U, grew out or

to fit the little fellow from six years an expression used oy uov. vv imam
up. II. A. Waterman, the Haber- Bradford. He often referred to the
dasher. 10-3t colonists as "pilgrims and strangers up-

en .the earth." This band did not

Mr. Rivers H. Buford. who will be belong to the Puritans, as Is usually

our attorney general after Jan. 1, was aid, but to a sect which grew, out of

Seaboard Air Line

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09 a. xa
Leave for Tampa. . . .... 2:10 a. ra.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30 p,m.

Leave for Tamna. . . ; . .1:50 p. m

Arrive from Jacksonville. 4:24 p. m

Leave for Tampa. ........ 4:25 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. .. 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Tampa. ...... 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55 p. no no-Arrive
Arrive no-Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.

Leave for Jacksonville. . 4:uo p. m.

Atlantic Coast Line

Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. m.

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 2:49 a. m,

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35 p.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10 :12p.m.

Leave for Leesburg....... 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from 3t. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. .... 2:12 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.

Leave for Jacksonville .... 1:45 p. m.

Arrive from Leesburg. ... 6:41 a. m. 1
T T-.l Ml in I f

jjeave ior jacKsonviue.... v-.t&u. iu.
Arrive from Homosassa. . 1.25 p. m.

Leave for Homosassa. ... 3:25 p. m.
Arrive from Gainesville,

daily except Sunday.... -11 :50a.m.

Leave for Gainesville, daily

except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.

Ar. from Lakeland, Tues-

day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p.m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a. m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.

Attend the
Band Concert

OBSERVATIONS

AT-

Silver Springs
Sunday Afternoon

UKAN
KEEP
JCOOL

(Continued from Third Page)
and music, moonlight nights and

balmy breezes. History is wrapped
up in the name of Florida, which has
the flavor of pirates, the Spanish
main, chests filled with doubloons and

orange blossoms white and fragrant.

ADVRTiSL.l

it O

WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FC
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Pride is a .great thing, especially J RATES Six line, maximum, cr.3

family pride. But there is another : tnree times, j&uc; six times
kind of. pride besides family pride, ;c'0fne E10nta- $3' Payable m ad ad-and
and ad-and it is false pride, which beguiles ; --

some! into making fools and snobs of
themselves. The true blue family
pride acts upon one's life as a fly flywheel
wheel flywheel to the machinery of living, gen generating
erating generating a momentum strong enough
to keep the saw grinding evenly when
it encounters the knots in the timber
of life. However of all prides, there
is no pride greater than the pride

which can swallow pride. It is the
first evidence that "some one comes

I

of notable stock" and don't you ever

forget that.

tttttt ti i ttttt ?t ? ???tttttnti tm ti

GET YOUR
SEEDS AND PLANTS
"Where Quality Counts"

ODD FELLOWS

in the city this morning on his way

to Cooter Pond, where he will make a
, talk at the crowd of picnickers there
today. V,v ,.
W. K. Lane, 1. D Physician and
Surgeoa, specialist Eye, Ear, Noee and
Threat. Oluce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocsla, Fla. tf

Puritanism, whose members were call

ed Separatists because they separated
from the church of England. The first
church of. Separatists was at Gains-,
borough, England; the second grew up
t Scrooby. The Separatists were driv driven
en driven out of England by persecution and"
established themselves first In Am Am-iterdam
iterdam Am-iterdam and then at Leyden, In Hol Holland.
land. Holland. Jr '

The Star regrets to learn that Mrs.!

Lang Goodyear, now at the home of
her parents in Starke, has not recov recovered
ered recovered her health, and must erturn to
the hospital in Jacksonville. ;
lit. Carl Sewell and his sister, Miss
Nona, from Newport News, are here,
the guests' of their relatives, Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. Galloway. After their
visit, Mr. Sewell will return to New Newport
port Newport News, and Miss Nona will go to
teach in Jacksonville for the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing term.

The "Swan Song."
There is an old superstition that the
twan breaks Into song at .the approach
f death. Hence the expression "swan
long" Is often used to refer to a last
Kem or musical work written just be be-bre
bre be-bre the composer's death. The ex--iression
has also been extended to ap ap-ily
ily ap-ily to the last speech of a politician
efore being forced Into obscurity.

Youll profit by reading the ads in

every day's Star.

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,

meets every Tuesday evening at the

Odd Fellows hall at the : corner of

Port King Ave. and Osceola St. A

warm welcome always extended to

visiting brothers.

J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
II. R. Luffman, Secretary.

BmCVG & COhlPANY

DRUGGISTS
Phone 14 f 430 N. Magnolia St.
... Ocala, Florida

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

ftiHtA Eyesight is such a prec-

- ious thing that it should
.be treasured and guard-
sic ved with the most zealous

WANTED Carrier boy for the
second ward; one who has bicy bicycle.
cle. bicycle. Call at STAR OFFICE. St

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. SJ

meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, -W. M.
' Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.' s
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

care.

DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7 :30

o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. 'Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
J. W Akin, a C.

Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
What have you to sell or trade?

Qualities Like OarsiTell Prices Like Qurs Sell

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SALE'.;
Offers you the opportunity of the season to
lay, in a supply in; the lines we are closing
out. We must close out our entire stock in
a very short time and the prices have been
slashed as never before seen in Ocala.
It needs no expert to tell that the prices we are
making during this sale are much lower in most
instances than the goods can be bought whole wholesale
sale wholesale at this time.
We simply ask that you take time to come in
and look the stock over and see that the prices are lower than
you even anticipated. Remember we are closing out our entire
line of v ; .'

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The thousand and one articles included in
this sale prevents us naming prices here, but we invite your at attention
tention attention to our Price List which can be had foMhe asking.
We are absels.ely going to dose est &e above lines and
Givrcnr aUcstica to (he Furaitnre and Ocase Fnrnishlno
Ensiaess.

. COME AN

SEE

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"WHY PAY MORE?"

Oar Prices Vould Tempt a Miser

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ECONOMINCAL in
OPERATION
.. Delco-Light costs no more
to operate than the old coal coal-oil
oil coal-oil lamps. One gallon of coal
oil gives you four times as
much light when used for fuel
.in Delco-Light as it gives in
coal-oil lamps.
. Write for catalog.

W.-TUCKl
Ocala, Fla.

1 1

Mighty few persons in this sin sin-v.Tacked
v.Tacked sin-v.Tacked world but love to go a-fish-
MM V

ing. wnen we. were a- jpa, many nap nappy
py nappy summers were spent at grand grandmother's
mother's grandmother's plantation at Emathla. That

is, our nights were spent at the great

house, but our days were most usually

passed over at the blue sink hole,
with a ten-foot pole with an equal
length of line and sometimes a piece
of red flannel torn off the bottom of
our -the old one -for bait. Around
blue sink there was no gentle flow flowing
ing flowing current, or gravel bar for bare
toes to cling comprehensively to, slip slippery
pery slippery stones and things the banks
just dropped off, V from the roots of
giant oaks and pines which reflected,
from early morning till dewy eve,
their lieighth and beauty through
the opalescent colorings of the bot

tomless pit. On reaching the sink

hole, our can. of bait and lunch were

first made secure, and with at least
one little leg and all our'toes clinched

to a tree root or roots, we'd wave
the two-handed ,pole in a series of
wide circles and as the last coil left

the slender end of the pole, we'd slap
the hook with the red rag of entice

ment or invitation into the ; tinted
waters across the pool. There was a
flash of yellow and silver, a straight

ening of the line and a bending of
the pole through the upper third of
its length, then we'd cling to the tree

roots all. the harder, and swinging our

tiny arms through the air, hurl a
gleaming foot-long trout to fall with

a smack on the soft wiregrass behind
us. Unhooking him, we'd run a cofd
through his gills and with one end of
the cord tied securely to the tree root
let him silde gently back into the
water to keep" fresh and lively until
time to go home. Then a ; readjust readjustment
ment readjustment of the red rag or worm, a throw
out again, and so on until all the fish
we wanted were oh the string. Happy
days o'f childhood and pink sunbon sunbon-nets
nets sunbon-nets (for pretty little boys were then
just the same as girls). We often
wonder now through the stretch of
years if the bees in the apiary are as
hot as was one of these little devil3
that used to live in a clumb of wire-

grass by a hollow stump near the
water's edge and just where the
fish bit the best at old blue sink.

Standard English Pound.
The original English pound was de derived
rived derived from the weight of grains
of wheat taken from the middle of the
enrs nnd well dried. This remained

the-slandard from the time of William

the Conqueror to the time of Henry
VIII, in whose reign the avoirdupois
ponnd of 7,000 grains came into use.
Tiiis was established as the standard
pound during the reign of Queen Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth and has been continued to the
present day.

LAKE WEIR--Two"" completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at Wood Wood-mar,
mar, Wood-mar, Eastlake; running, water,
bathroom, toilet, "acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
and particulars, apply to David S.
Woodrow, Box CS1. Ocala, Fla. 9-tf

BARGAIN FOR QUICK SALE

191S Model Dodge Touring-car. See
Mr. Sheppard : at at Lewis-Chitty
Company. 4-14t

FOR SALE A nearly new Ford ton
-truck with cub. Will sell cheap for
cash. Address E. R. Smith, Orange
Lake, Fla. 7-St
FOR RENT One light housekeeping
apartment, all modern conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply Oklawaha Inn, 229
Oklawaha avenue. 8-3t

FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
suitable for sleeping apartments or
for light housekeeping. Phone 51,
or call at 731 Wenona St. 8-t

FOR SALE A Ford roadster, 1920
model. Has been driven less than

2500 miles. Inquire ,at 725 South

Third St., Ocala.

10-Gt

LOST On Morris ton and Ocala road
a tan suitcase, Sept. 9. Reward for
same. M. F. Staton, II. "&. W. B.
Drew Co., Jacksonville, Fla. 10-6t
WANTED Furnished house close
in. Address "A. M. B.," care .the

Star office, j 10-6t

There's a Satisfied User Near
You

The Daily & Sunday
MIAfill HERALD
One of the best newspapers
published in Florida. Associat Associated
ed Associated Press News Service, State
and City news secured by com competent
petent competent reporters. Financial and
Market reports. Sporting news
and various comic features. An
exceptionally well edited con conservative
servative conservative editorial page. The
news columns are arranged so
the business man can get the
gist of the day's news easily.

jl Write for Trial Subscrip

tion Kate
THE MIAMI HERALD
Miami, Florida

91
I

FOUND Shririer's pin. Owner can
have same b3' proving property, and
paying, for this ad. Call at Star
office.' 10-3t
FOR SALE Ix5t heavy wrapping
paper, 4 to 5 feet square. Just the
thing for pscking furniture, etc.
Price 3 cent;? a pound. Apply at
Star office. 10-8 1

L. ALEXiiNDEI

PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all .coia .coia-tract
tract .coia-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any "other
contractor in the city.

- See Me

For all' Classes c-f
S!one, Briclc, Wood,
and Concrete '..
'Hirildinn

CornUh Tin Miners.
The men who work In the Cornish
tin mines are a. class by themselves,
and all their differences are adjusted
by the stannary courts, as they are
called from the Latin word stannum.
These curious courts have existed In
their present form 'since the middle of
the thirteenth century, and, in a sim simpler
pler simpler form, much earlier; and the min miners
ers miners claim to be free from all other
Jurisdiction, "except in matters' af affecting
fecting affecting the land, life or limb."

Uefu! Kerosene.
Hon sewlves, with but few excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, do not properly Iralue kerosene.
As a lubricant a drop or two will set
things going which refused to go be before.
fore. before. As a cleanser it can often be
used with great advantage in place of
eoap and. water. Floors can be more
quickly and more thoroughly cleaned
with a well-oiled mop than with soap
and water, leaving a bright, sUtang
surface.

I

75"!

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--:;' Contractor
Phone 4 IS. 723 Tenor.a St.

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Arrival and departure of passers?
ra:ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published a3 information and cot guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD Allt LINE KAILHOAD
Leave AitIts
2:20 am Jacksonrille-NTork 2:13 a:a

OCALA LODGE NO. 236. B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286V Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elk's, meets
the second and four, Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. E-
. E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Advertise In the Star.

Paclflo Ocean Once South Sa.
The South sea Is the name origin
ally given and sometimes still applied!
to the Pacific ocean. In 1583 Balboa
crossed the isthmus and arrived oa
September 23 at a mountain, from thm
summit of which, looking south, Urn
beheld the expanse of the ocean
stretching out before hlza, while ths
northern part was closed from view.
He named it, therefore, the South sea.

1:55 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am
2:15 am

1:50 pm

Jacksonville
Jacksonville

Ttimpa- -.
- Manatee-
St. Petersburg

Tampa

1:S3 pi3
'4:35 pri
4:C5 pra
2:15 fc:

Tampa-Manatee 1:S5 rra

4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:C5pm
ATLANTIC CXJAST LINE XI. II.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksomille-N'York 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville v:33psi
6:42 am Jksonvilli-GnesvUle 10:13 pen
2:42 am St.Petsbig'-Lakeland 2:12 ara
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-La1 eland 1:25 pza
7:10 am Dnnneiloa -Wilcox
7:25 am Duneilcn-Lkeland 11:03 pn
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg G:42am
4:45 pm- Gainsisville ll:S0sn
- 'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

MARION-DUN 27 MASONIC LODGU

Marion-Dunn lxdge No. 19, P. & A.
.. meets on the first and third

Thursday evenings of each mosth t
7:30 o'clock until further notice notice-Jake
Jake notice-Jake Brown, Secretary.
. v ... A. L, Lucas, W. II.

Plsnlfled Protett.
It is told of an old negro servant of
roguish propensities, as. many a darky
Is, that on one occasion he was un unjustly
justly unjustly reprimanded by his master for

the disappearance of a certain article, "Yes, I got thi3 one also at Fisiti'f ;
of value. His reply was : "Marae An- why don't you just go-down there
drew, I has enuff to answer fer wid the and look at their Millinery; you donfc
sensations what is Jest, widout having have to .buy and they will gladly
to be sponsible for dem what aint go," show you." tf

3j r

m ayaa tt f a.a aaf a a t aaw .- a f aWa aa aa t T aa a



Full Text
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