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:
UF00075908:05989

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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FVF M'

MO

ST A R

WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Thursday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon, 8.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 1921
VOL. 27
NO. 218

T

Mil
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HQ li'iO
Big Meeting at Gainesville Last Night
Will Have Number Two
or Bust
MEETING TUESDAY IN OCALA
The good roads meeting at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville last night was the most enthusV
itstic and largest attended meeting
yet held by the interior counties
along the route of state road No. 2.
It is conservatively estimated that
there were at least 500 men present
at the meetiing. Between 40 and 50
attended from Ocala. Lake City had
the largest representation, but Jas Jasper,
per, Jasper, Micanopy, High Springs and
Gainesville were largely on the map.
There was a., goodly representation
from Lake, Orange and DeSoto coun-J
ties. :
Mr. W. W Hampton Jr., of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, presided at the meeting and
from the time he opened the session
until the mojicn to adjourn was pass passed
ed passed he had his; hands full keeping order
and deciding who should have the
floor next.
The state highway commission did
not sent a representative to the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, but instead sent a long letter to
be read to the assembly. The gist of
the letter was that the state highway
commission had not heard enough of
the desire of the people along the
route of road No. 2. Judge Thilips,
chairman of the commission, wrote
that he thought it advisable for the
people living- along road No. 2 to talk
more about it and make a stronger!
agitation for it if they desired and j
expected the state to build it.
Mr. M. M. Smith, former chairman
of the commission, put himself on re re-cordas
cordas re-cordas highly in favor of the paving
of road No. 2 and pledged his strong
support of this route. He statedin
Iris talk that road No 2 would serve
directly and indirectly 370,000 people
of the state of Florida in the sections
traversed by the road, while road No.
V from Lake City to Pensacola,
would only serve 70,000. The meet meeting
ing meeting was highly gratified with the
position takcai by Mr. Smith and those
present look forward to the able as assistance
sistance assistance that he will and can render
in this work.
Mr. W. W. Phillips, representative
from Columbia- was present and
spoke at length on the importance of
road No. 2 to the counties of central
, and south Florida, and to the people
of the state as a whole. After speak-1
mg for some time, Mr. Phillips offer offered
ed offered a resolution," the substance of
which is as follows:
"Whereas, all the counties of Flor Florida
ida Florida along the route of road" No. 2, be beginning
ginning beginning at the Georgia line- and in including
cluding including Marion, have bonded for the
purpose of building this road; and,
"Whereas, .it is the policy of the"
federal government to give its atten attention
tion attention to the building of inter-state
roads prior to working on intro-state
highways, be it
"Resolved, that the Florida state
highway commission be requested to
commence immediately the construe
tion of road No. 2 from the Georgia
line through Jasper, Lake City, High
Springs, Gainesville, Micanopy and
Ocala."
This resolution was unanimously
passed and it was further resolved,
upon motion of Dr. Anderson, that a
committee composed of one man from
each community touched by road No.i
2 be appointed by the chairman "of
the meeting to appear before Gov.
Hardee and the state high way com commission
mission commission in Tallahassee, and present to
them the resolution offered by Mr.
Phillips and adopted by the meeting.
It was further. moved that this com committee
mittee committee be instructedtovurge the gov governor
ernor governor and the highway commission to
take immediate action on' road No. 2.
Short talks were made by promi-
ncnt men from the various towns,
counties and communities represent represented
ed represented at the meeting and each man
pledged tlie hearty co-operation of his
section towards the work of securing
road No. 2. ". ".
Upon the invitation of Mayor R. L.
Anderson of Ocala, the next meeting
of the good roads enthusiasts was
called for Tuesday. Sept. 20, at Ocala.
It is expected that a considerably
larger attendance will be had at the
next meeting that was present in
Gainesville. ..South Florida is expect expected
ed expected to 'send a much larger representa representation
tion representation and those who Were present in
Gainesville expect to attend the next
meeting Tuesday in Ocala.
Special invitations will be sent to
Governor Hardee and. the members of

THUG Tl

the state highway commission, to at attend
tend attend this meeting and hear what the
people along road Jo. 2 think of the
proposition. It is also to1e espe especially
cially especially urged that the press represen representatives
tatives representatives of all .the papers of the sec section
tion section affected be in Ocala at the next
meeting.
Mr. J. M. Ashley of Valdosta, Ga.,
has been invited, to come to Ocala on
the 20th in order that he may see
what Florida expects to do and may
assist in getting Georgia's co-operation
in connecting the roads of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia with the Hamilton county, Fla.,
line. v
The meeting last night in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville was a rousing one and the en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm will be blazing even, higher
next Tuesday in Ocala. -Make your
plans to attend this meeting and
show the state highway commission
and Mr. Phillips that central Florida
dees want road No. 2 and has been
wanting it for the last four years,
but hopes to have it within the next
year.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

The board of county commissioners
met in regular session Sept. 6th, with
Commissioners Rv B. Meffert, 'G.' A.
Waters, J. A. Talton and E. B. Weath Weathers
ers Weathers present.
The minutes of meeting August 1st,
were read and approved.
'Mr. A. N., Brass appeared and stat stated
ed stated that he is assessed with 18 head of
cattle," three horses and 10 hogs more
than he owns.
Messrs. J. E. and Charles Turner,
representing Turner Brothers, appear appeared
ed appeared and requested a reduction in assess assessment
ment assessment on cattle, presenting figures of
actual, count which were in line with
their tax returns, and after consid
eration of same, the tax assessor was
ordered to assess said cattle at 200
head.
Messrs. N. A. Fort, Tobe Fort and
C. H. Rogers, appeared and requested
the board to authorize them'to main maintain
tain maintain and operate gates on the Ocala
and Daytona road where same runs
through their pasture.
Mr. W.-E. Dodd appeared and ask asked
ed asked for the painting of the court house
dome.
Messrs. J. L. Miller, M. L. Payne
and a large committee from the Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield and Flemington neighborhoods
appeared and asked the board to make
some definite statement as to when
they could expect the county to start
work hv their "vicinity.
Mr. L. S. Light appeared and offer offered
ed offered a general discussion of the county's
affairs.
Mr. D. N. Barco, with a committee
from the Marion County Board of
Trade, appeared and presented the
following petition:
"We the undersigned taxpayers of
Marion county, earnestly petition your
honorable body to take steps toward
the completion of the public road
leading from a point on the Romeo Romeo-Ocala
Ocala Romeo-Ocala road to Juliette as proposed in
the .bond election held in Dunnellon
sub-school district some years ago.
We trust that you will give us this
much needed road as soon as prac practicable."
ticable." practicable."
. After consideration of the above,
the board ordered that advertisement
be made asking for bids for comple completion
tion completion of said road, the surface of said
roadbeing excavated six inches deep
and nine feet wide, and" to be sur surfaced
faced surfaced with limestone or gravel eight
inches deep and nine feet wide, said
work to commence at sw4 of ne4 of
section 35, township 15 south,, range
15 east, and the bids to be submitted
per lineal mile.
Upon motion the board ordered the
tax assessor to assess Mr. D. R. Ze-
trouer with 159 head of cattle and 63
sheep, said assessment being made on
report of actual count of same.
Warrant was ordered drawn on the
agricultural .fund in amount of $200
in favofof K. C Moore, for salary as
county demonstration agent for the
month of August, 1921.
.Rachel Floyd being reported dead,
was ordered stricken from the pauper
list.
Petition was presented asking ap
pointment of Dr. W. B. Livingston of
Kendrick, as mark and brand inspec
tor for district No. 29, upon consid-
eration of which Dr. Livingston was
recommended to the governor for ap
pointment to said position.
A petition was presented asking
that a road be granted beginning at
the Ocala and Morriston road, which
was referred to Commissioner Weath-
ers for investigation.
The tax collector i was directed to'
allow a widow's exemption to Sarah
Paiee. on lots 3 and 4 blk 19 Cline's
sub of nei of nw4 of sec 18 town
ship 13 range 22,
The list of errors, insolvencies and
doubles for 1920 levy was presented!

sim on ms
11 10 Fill

0

America's Great General Will Lay
His Country's Tribute on the
, Grave of Our Ally's Un Un-1
1 Un-1 know n Hero
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 14. Gen. Persh Pershing
ing Pershing sailed today for France to pre present
sent present posthumously to an unknown
French poilu the congressional medal
of honor. It is expected he will es escort
cort escort to this country from France the
body of an unknown American soldier
to be buried in Arlington cemetery
Armistice Day.
JOHN POPE AXD FRANK
RAWLINGS INDICTED BY
DUVAL GRAND JURY
(Associated. Press)
Jacksonville,. Sept. 14. John Pope,
a local attorney, and Frank Rawlings,
of Chicago, were jointly indicted for
murder, in the finst degree as a result
of the killing of George Hickman by
Rawlings. Rawlings pled guilty when
arraigned today. The joint trial of
the two men has been set to begin
Monday. Irwin" Novitzky, implicated
by Rawlings in an alleged confession,
is being held for further investiga investigation
tion investigation by the grand jury. Johnnie
Novitzky, wife of Irwin, arrested as
an, accessory, wan released from cus custody
tody custody when the grand jury failed to
find any evidence that she was impli implicated.
cated. implicated. It is understood she will be
called as a witness for the prosecu prosecution.
tion. prosecution.
STEPHENS IS BITTER
AGAINST HIS FATHER
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Sept. 14. C. VI. Stephens,
a local business man, announced to today
day today he had employed counsel and was
prepared to spend any amount neces necessary
sary necessary to force his father, J. J. Steph Stephens
ens Stephens to trial and conviction for stab stabbing
bing stabbing his mother Wednesday night of
last week. The elder Stephens is in
the county jail and his wife is in a
hospital in a dangerous condition, but
improving.
by the tax collector, which was ex examined
amined examined by 'the board and the auditor
was directed to vcredit the tax collec collector
tor collector with $17,417.41, as shown in de detail
tail detail thereon.
The county judge, county depository,-
sheriff, tax collector, justices
of the peace and inspectors of marks
and brands filed reports.
The following warrants were or
dered drawn to cover bills, duly exam
ined. passed and ordered paid, to-
wit: General fund, $1417.62; state
aid road fund, $548; road fund, $1, $1,-447.10;
447.10; $1,-447.10; fine and forfeiture fund, $71;
agricultural fund, $200..
It was ordered that warrants on
the general fund be drawn in favor
of Alfred Ayer, in amount of $660.45
for balance of commissions on 1920
levy.
The following bonds were approv
e: Geo. W. Brant Jr., as game warden
for Marion county, with O. Squires
and Geo. W. Brant Sr., as sureties;
I A. C. Thomas, justice of .peace dis
trict No. 19. with E. C. Albertson
and M. E. Albert son as sureties; dep
uty sheriffs, Geo. W. Brant Jr., with
E. L. Martin and Oliver-Fort as sure-
tics: C. H. Rogers, with J. B. Gore
and W. B. Holly as sureties; notary
public, G. E. Morgan, B. F. McGraw,
B. S. .Quarterma:a and Josie E. Ran
dall, with the American Surety Co
a? sureties.
UDon motion duly seconded the
board ordered the following transfers
of funds: General fund, $300 from
allowance to paujpers, $100 from clerk
of circuit court, salary, etc., and $3.48
from janitors and other attendants;
$23.55 to light, fuel and water $7
to insanity inquests, $47.39 to con-
, tingencies, $12.51 to commissions to
' tax collectors, and $363 to conimis-
sjon3 cf tax assessor. Road fund
1558 .86 from incorporated cities and
i towns half road tax; $753.10 to free
j iaDor other than guards, $75.97 to pay
j of convict guards, $7.50 to gasoline
' and oil, $476.08 to tools and macnm
ery, cost and repairs, $58.86 to con
' tmgencies 187.35 to feeding
; care oft convicts?., and directed
and
the
clerk to write the comptroller and re-
quest that he approve said transfers
The board thereupon adjourned.
R. B. Meffert, Chairman.
T. D. Lancaster Jr., Clerk.
This is a Studebaker year.

FAITHFUL 11,1
STAI1 DS BY FATTY

At buckle's Wife, Separated from Him
During His Prosperity, Now that
He is in Trouble Goes
to His Aid
(Associated Press)
New York. Sept. 14. Mrs. Roscoe
Ti buckle, who was known profession professionally
ally professionally as Minta Durfee, left New York
today for San Francisco to help her
husband if possible, although she has
been separate dfrom him for five
years.
"I am going to him because I think
it is my duty to be near him," she'
said. "I want to help him in every
way I can."
TOILS ARE TIGHTENING
San Francisco, Sept. 14. Two
chrages today were placed against
Arbuckle in connection with the death
of Miss Rappel The San Francisco
county grand jury late last night
voted an indictment charging man-
laughter, but District Attorney
Brady the prosecution on a murder
complaint already undar way in jus justice's
tice's justice's court would not be halted. The
grand jury indictment goes directly
to the superior court, where it is re-
;:rnable next Thursday. The murder
complaint was sworn to Monday by
Mrs. Bambino Delment, a close friend
of Miss Rappe.
The grand jury's voting an indict
ment charging a lesser offense than
murder will not make Arbuckle elig eligible
ible eligible for bail at- once, the district at at-tcrney
tcrney at-tcrney declared.
NDIANAPOLIS AGAIN WILL
v ENTERTAIN GRAND ARMY
(Associated Press)
Indianapolis, Sept. 14. For the
fourth time since the Grand Army of
the Republic .was organized in 1866
it will convene in Indianapolis Sept.
25 to 29 for its annual meeting. No
other city has had the encampment
more than three times. Previous en encampments
campments encampments were held here in 1881.
1893 and 1920.
On the opening day, Sunday, past
commanders and national officers of
the G. A. R. will occupy pulpits in
the local churches and deliver pa patriotic
triotic patriotic addresses. Monday the-credentials
and executive committees will
meet and that evening a reception for
the veterans and members of affiliat
ed organizations will be held in the
state house by Governor Warren T.
McCray.
The first business session takes
place Tuesday morning. Other busi business
ness business sessions will be held Wednesday
and Thursday. On Tuesday evening
greetings between the G. A. R. and
allied organizations will be exchang
ed.
The veterans' annual parade will
e held Wednesday afternoon and the
nnual campfire comes that night.
The encampment closes Thursday aft
ernoon with an automobile trip to
Tort Benjamin Harrison, headquar
ters of the Fifth Army Corps Area.
VENIZELOS WILL NOT
WANT WAR NOW
(Associated Press)
London, Sept. 14 Eliptherios Ven-
izelos, former premier of Grece, and
Miss Helena Schilizzi, daughter of a
Greek business man residing in Lon London,
don, London, were married -here today.
IRISH PLENIPOTENTIARIES
GOING TO INVERNESS
(Associated Press)
Dublin Sept. 14. The appointment
of plenipotentiaries to the proposed
conference at Inverness with British
representatives to discuss settlement
of the Irish question was approved
by the Irish republican parliament
here today.
. CHAUTAUQUA WEEK
' Sept. 28 to Oct. 3 will be Chautau
qua week. This is a community en
ttrprise and all who are interested
fci real community welfare should
support the undertaking. The com
mittee on sale of tickets will go to
work next week and will expect the
co-operation of all loyal citizens of
Ocala and the surrounding country.
Ladies' coat suits just arrived.
Prices right, terms light. They are
cow on display. Come in and make
your selection and pay while you
wear. B. Goldman. 10-tf

Ill B. HUE TO
BE A JUSTICE

Assembly of the League of Nations
has Conferred High Honors on
an American
(Associated Press)
Geneva, Sept. 14. John Bassett
Moore, of the United States, was
ejected a judge of the international
court of justice by the assembly of
the league of nations on the second
ballot involving for members of the
court, which began here at 10 o'clock
this ".morning. Dr. Rafael Crevea,
of Spain, Dr. Ruy Barbosa, of Brazil,
and Dr. Antonio De Bustamente, of
Cuba, were also elected judges.
Others elected as judges- are Vis Viscount
count Viscount Robert Finlay, of -Great Brit Britain;
ain; Britain; Pr. Alejandro Alvarez, Chile; Dr.
Andre Weiss, France; Dr. Yorozu
Oda, Japan; Dr. B. T. C.Loder, Hol Holland;
land; Holland; Commendators Dionisio Anzi Anzi-Iutti,
Iutti, Anzi-Iutti, Italy.
PRISONERS ESCAPED
ILLINOIS PENITENTIARY
(Associated Press)
Joilet, 111., Sept. 14. One prisoner
was shot to death and two wounded
in a sensational dash for liberty at
the Joiletpenitentiary, when Carl
Stepina, said to be a well known Chi Chicago
cago Chicago gunman, and Edward Thorpe,
also of Chicago, escxed.
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
OF TRIANGLE UNION
Boat party meets at White Star
l ine building promptly at 4:45 p. m.
Thursday. Please do not delay.
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, Sept. 12. We are cer certainly
tainly certainly having some fine hay weather
an dthe farmers are. taking advantage
of it and saving a fine lot of hay.
Most of the farmers "are through har harvesting
vesting harvesting corn and the yield was good.
Miss Sarah Ferguson returned
home last week from Nashville, Tenn.,
where she has been attending school
and will leave tomorrow for Brooks Brooks-ville,where
ville,where Brooks-ville,where she will meet the flying
squadron to take the teacher's exam exam-nation.
nation. exam-nation. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brooks of Cot
ton Plant, visited relatives here yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Misses Seckinger and Lowell, also
Messrs. Proctor and Lanier of Pedro,
were guests of Mrs. Rosa Seckinger
and family Sunday.
Mr. Claude McCully, who is teach
ing at Buck Pond, spent the week-end
vith his parents.
Miss Fay Beck left last Saturday
for Summerfield, where she will teach
this fall and winter.
Mr. E. W. Carter left last Satur
day for Sneeds, in Jackson county,
where he will teach this winter.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Howell and
daughter. Miss Margaret of Ocala,
were callers Sunday evening.
There is being planted quite a
number of acres of snap beans in this
section for the fall market.
Miss Geneva McCully left last Sun
day for Morriston, where she will
spend several days as the guest of her
sister. Mrs. N. A. Noble.
Mrs. R, W, Ferguson land son, .Mal
i
colm, were callers today.
Miss Mabel Beck will leave next
Fridav for Miami, where she will
teach this winter. 1
Mrs. M. L. Prine came home last
week from South Florida, where she
spent several weeks with relatives.
We are glad to report that Mr. J.
H. Badger is improving from a spell
cf fever.
CLASS MUSICAL
The program, under the auspices of
the "True Blue" class of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Sunday school, was a pleasant
event of last evening at the home of
Mr? and Mrs. Arthur Burgess.
Farh number was well rendered
the missing ons being supplies by
Mica TWnthv Lancaster and Miss
Margaret Overton.
The resident. Rose Allen Gray,
cave an interesting" account of the
work of this year, which ends with
this month, thanking all those who
so kindly aided and encouraged them
in their activities.
Mr. and Mrs. Burgess have the
thanks of the class for their genuine
hospitality on thi3 occasion.
Nice assortment of White Middies
at FISHEL'S. tf

AMERICA m THE
LIST OF TOPICS

To be Debated by Representatives of
Nations that Meet in'
Washington
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 14- The Amer
ican government has sent to the gov
ernments of all the powers invited to
participate in the conference on lim
itation of armaments and far eastern
questions a list of the topics sug suggested
gested suggested for discussion.
ONLY TENTATIVE
Officials of the state department
refused to comment on the nature of
the suggested program but it is un understood
derstood understood the offered list of subjects
is nothing more than tentative.
ANOTHER LITTLE FOREVER
Retention for the Calendar year
1122 of transportation taxes on all
freight, passenger and Pullman ac accommodations,
commodations, accommodations, but at one half the
present rate, 'was agreed upon today
by the Senate finance committee. The
committee voted to amend the pro
vision of the House bill so as to re retain
tain retain the full tax on express packages.
ORMAL OPENING OF
NEW AVIATION FIELD
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Sept. 14. Benjamin Park,
Tampa's new aviation field, was
formally opened today by five army
planes from Caflstrbm field. The vis
iting aviators will be teendered a re
ception tonight at the Country Club.
STORM IS SWEEPING
UP ATLANTIC COAST
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 14 A disturb
ance of considerable intensity was-
repotred this morning by the weather
ureau east of the Florida coast, and
moving northeastward.
TO PROTECT THE SPOONBILL
(Associated Press)
St. Petersburg, Sept. 14v To pro
vide a safe habitat for the rare and
beautiful rosease spoonbill, Tarpon
Keyand other small keys near the
junction qf Tampa and Boca Ceiga
bays, a few miles south of here, have
been added to the Indian Key federal
bird reservation by executive older
of President Harding. National Au Audubon
dubon Audubon Society officials recently re
ported there were no colonies of
spoonbills left outside of Florida and
taat the bird was becoming extinct
rapidly.
ANNUAL LIVESTOCK ROUNDUP
The "Annual Livestock Roundup"
is scheduled for the sixth and seventh
of October this year at the College of
Agriculture at Gainesville. This is a
kind of school, experience meeting,
demonstration and sale.
Now that our creamery is prac
tically an assured thing, this meeting
should be of special interest to th se
intending. to keep more dairy cows.
The agricultural college people have
been keenly interested m our aairy
and creamery development here.
They have arranged for a sale of
purebred calves of all of the four
principal dairy breeds Jerseys, Hol Hol-steins,
steins, Hol-steins, Guernseys and Ayrshires, This
chance of purchasing some good pure
bred calves will warrant our attend attendance,
ance, attendance, aside from the information we
will gain from the meeting.
These calves will be from good
producing strains. The breeders of
each of these four breeds are anxious
to get a stronger foothold in our
state, and will consign some of their
test to the sale.
The speakers selected for the oc occasion
casion occasion are men of established reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. All classes of livestock will be
discussed. The dates are Oct. 6th
and 7th sale on Oct. 6th. The place
is the agricultural college at Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Of interest to our citrus growers
comes the announcement of the "An "Annual
nual "Annual Citrus Seminar" for Oct. 4th and
5th at the college. K. C. Moore,
County Agent.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals ha the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Fhoc
2&D, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Pretty line
FISHEL'S.
of new
Skirts at
tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT 14, 1921

Anoln ?ri?irr!r 0rlin candidates: Messrs. A. P. fcan fcan-llCOta
llCOta fcan-llCOta ClVSililifl Slar ova, Hampton Terrell, V. L. Hastings,
: : Collier Adams, M. J. Timmons, H. D.
fuhlihet! Krery njr Exi-ept Snndsy by Stokes The rank of Mfrair was rnn.
star PiTRl.fSirfxa ff.MPAW. o wn.es. tne raiut 01 esquire was con-

- -
OCALA, FLORIDA
It. R. Carroll,. Prmldrnt -P.
V. Lra?rneood, Se pretarr-TreaMirer
. .'! J. If., Itenjamla. Kditor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. potof3ce as
ecowd-clas's matter.
TEtEPIiOVES
Rnxliteww Offl-e ...... . . .Flve-Oae
Editorial ij-r;-t snt-ni Tw o-Srrrn
Sofity Reporter. . Five-One
UlEMBEHi ASSOCIATED PRESS
" The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the ue for republication of
all news dlspatcnea credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
alsoi the local news published herein.
All rltrhts of republication: ; of special
dispatches herein are also-reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION' RATES
One year, in advance v. ....... .f 6.00
t?lx months, in advance :. . .". . . . 3.00
Three months, in advance. 1.50
One month, in advance ........... .60
ADVEUT1SISG H.TES
Dlnplayi Plate lb cents per incn for
jonsecutlve insertions. Alternate'lnser Alternate'lnser-tlons
tlons Alternate'lnser-tlons 25 per cent additional. Coinpos-i-tion
charges on ads. that run less than
six limes '10 cenjts per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent, additional. Rates
bahd on four-inch ihlnijccym. Legrt than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will, be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application.
Headline Xolceji Five cents iper line
for i first insertion; three cents :per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
IsKal advertisement at legal rates.
BIG BEN'
f Friday afternoon,1 we had a visit
from our, friend, Superintendent
Burns. We thought, of course, he in intended
tended intended to whip us, and began to paw
around among1 the papers on our
desk for our rusty old gun. But. be before
fore before we found it, Mr. Burns disarmed
us with his pleasant smile.
' Last time we saw Mr. Burns, he
had the pallor of a student, and we
feared for his health. But now he
looks tanned and vigorous, and we
suspect he has been a fishing. Pity
he doesn't come to Marion county to
do his fishing.
i He began to talk about railroad
affairs, and, as usual, had us eating
out of his hand (metaphorically
speaking), 'in five minutes. Said the
Star had been unjust to him and the
Seaboard but didn't beef about it.
Said just enough to make us sorry,
and nothing to make ua mad. That
is an artt that' few possess. Mr.
Burns has a Scotch name, but that
tongue of his must have been educat educated
ed educated in a mile ortwo of the Blarney
stone. Or maybe he is a throw-back
to Pericles.
He acknowledged that the railroad
boys checked up too short with their
trains sometimes, but so patiently
and deftly explained why they can't
sometimes help it that we found our ourself
self ourself arguing with him instead of
against him. Just think of that! v
He said they were going ahead and
doing the best they could, and hoped
in time to have everything fixed so
there would be no chance for the
trains to stop short. And we believed
him! We couldn't help ourself.
Ah! that man Burns isj worth a
h irndred thousand dollars a year to
the Seaboard. We'd pay a dollar an
hour, poor as we are ourself, to have
him come in and talk to us when we
have the blues.
: He told us of the work of improve improvement
ment improvement that his road is doing in Tampa,
not only for that hustling city but
the whole state, and when we told
him we were going to see it as soon
as we could get credited for a new
coat and pair of (pants, he said for
us not to wait, for in the estimation
of the Seaboard Air Line it wasn't
pants that made the man.
He said that the Star was one of
the few newspaper officers that he
visited, and that made us sorry for
the poor boys that do not have a
chance to talk to him once in a while.
He told us that he had had that
nice, new alarm bell and light put in
on Exposition street just to please
us, we, old man Ben, personally. Gee!
but didn't that make us swell up with
pride like a poisoned pup. What you
think of a regular automatic railroad
alarm being put in just to please the
editor of a one-horse paper! ', We are
just, old Ben, ourself, but we are go going
ing going to insist on tnat bell being called
"Big Ben." And every time you hear
Big Ben bing you must think of f old
Ben we don't care a darn what you
'think, just so you think.
We called Mr. Burns' attention to
the great, abuse of charging a penny
apiece for water-cups on his road. He
acknowledged.it was wrong, said it
was an aijuse that had come down
from former days, and said he would
try to have it righted.
Now, all rjoking aside, Mr. Bums
showed a commendable spirit, and if
he can have that penny a cup impo imposition
sition imposition stopped he will do something
for which every passenger on the
Seaboard should rise up and call him
blessed.
PYTIIIANS MET IN REGULAR
FRATERNAL SESSION
Ocala Lodge No. 19, Knights of
Pythias, met Monday night in Castle
Hall, there boin a large number of
brothers in attendance. The rank of
page was conferred upon the follow-

ra,.ni r tit t ti

THE STAR HIGHLY ENDORSED
The other -day, the Star printed an
editorial referring to some of the
evil consequences of the liquor traffic,
and the inevitable trouble it brought
on those implicated in it. Dr. Collins
of the Baptist church commended the
article to his congregation at its next
prayer meeting,' and sent a copy of
the Star to the Manufacturers Re Record,
cord, Record, from which he received the fol following
lowing following reply:
Baltimore, Md., Sept. 10.
Rev. C. L. Collins, Ocala, Fla.:
My dear Sir: I thank you for your
kindness in sending me the clippings
in regard to the bank failure in
Jacksonville, which, however, I had
already learned of through other
papers.
I am in full sympathy with the edi edi-tc
tc edi-tc rial position taken by the Ocala
Evening Star, and enclose herewith
copy of an editorial which I wrote
List winter criticizing a large num number
ber number of leading Baltimore men, some
of whom were my close personal
friends in business, because of their
effort to discredit prohibition.
Prohibition is a law of the land. It
is a part of our constitution. The
man who- winks at 'its violation is a
criminal, it matters not how high he
may stand socially or in business. The
man who breaks the law or upholds
others in breaking it, is sowing the
seed of moral rottenness and moral
decay, in individual and national life.
Whether a man believe's in the pro prohibition
hibition prohibition law or not, it is his solemn
duty as a citizen to uphold its en enforcement;
forcement; enforcement; and if he winks at its
violation, or participates directly or
indirectly in its violation, he is to the
utmost extent of his power giving
aid and encouragement to the crim criminal
inal criminal element of the country, and in
doing so is to that extent breaking
down all law and order.
While in Florida last winter I at attended
tended attended a bankers' convention in
which a' suggestion was made that the
next meeting should be held in Miami
because of its accessibility to the isl island
and island where whisky can be so freely
bad; anot many of the, bankers in that
room smiled their approval of that
suggestion. In doing so they were
conniving at the violation of the law,
and when men do that they have no
right to expect integrity in their own
family or in their business. No
banker has a right to protest against
thievery by his clerks, or by burglars,
if he has in any way whatever con connived
nived connived at or condoned the violation of
the prohibition law.
The prohibition law demands, by
virtue of the fact that it is a part of
our constitution, exactly the seme
obedience in letter and in spirit as any
other part of our constitution. If
one man can set at naught one law,
ar other man can set at naught some
other law; and the result would be
that lawlessness would prevail every everywhere.
where. everywhere. i Indeed, I am sure that much of the
lawlessness which exists in this coun country
try country today is due to the utter disre disregard
gard disregard of law and to the willingness of
men in high position (to shut their
eyes to the violation of law, and in
doing this they have given to the ex extent
tent extent of. their influence encouragement
to the criminal element of the coun country,
try, country, which now finds expression in
bank robberies, in holdups, in mur murder,
der, murder, and in almost every other crime
against property and persons.
The country must awaken to. a
realization of the fact that the ouM
right violator of law, the bank burg burglar,
lar, burglar, for instance, is not more guilty
and does not more greatly deserve
punishment than the banker, or the
business man, or the lawyer who vio violates
lates violates the prohibition law, because the
responsibility of the intelligent busi business
ness business man for the maintenance of all
hw is vastly greater than that of the
crimjnal element,' since the former
has- had greater opportunities, and,
therefore, larger responsibilities than
have the men who comprise our dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly criminal class;
Sincerely yours,
Richard H. Edmonds,
Editor Manufacturers Record.
WEEKLY SHOOT OF THE
OCALA GUN CLUB
A very small crowd laced the traps
cf the Ocala Gun Club at the regular
club shoot yesterday afternoon. A
strong wind kept the scores down.
Paul Simmons and Dr. E. B. Lytle
tied for first place with 43 each, H.
W. Tucker taking second place with
41 breaks. The scores follow:
Fvml Simmons ...43x50
Dr. E. B. Lytle 43x50
H. W. Tucker .41x50
Edward Tucker .35x50
Joe Blalock ........26x50
William Hall 13x25
Ted Drake Jr ...16x25
O. E. Cox 1 ...16x25
This is a Studebaker jjear. tf

FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block PIioiu 162 Ocala, Florida
I Liz I Ty Del l cs ccd as any enj less in price

UNEEDS and all former O
lOe pkgs. Crackers ... O C

Argo Salmon,
per can
Argo Salmon,
two cans for

Thrc! packages
for....
20c
All trnrmer yfl nlrcrc wm S
15c
Crackers
Tall Pink f
Salmon IOC
15c
. 12c
. 45c
.. 8 c
. 21c
.. 55c
$1.35
Campbell's Soup
pe:r can
Campbell's Soup,
fcurcans for
Octagon Soap,
per bar.
Octagon Soap,
tkree bars for. .
Export Soap,
per dozen .......
CheiTy Bell Flour
21. lb sack......
Evaporated
large
Evaporated
large, per
Evaporated
small.
Evaporated
small, per

Three packages
Argo Starch.

Samir's Self -Rising (i Qf
24 lb sack... k Vl.OU
One dozen

Argo Starch..

Walter Baker's Cocoa
hs.lf pound tins....
One pound of
good Tea.
Semite Coffee
ptir pound...
Seriate Coffee,
two pounds for. .
Senate Coffee,
tliree pounds for.
30c
30c
. 40c
. 75c
$1.10
Evaporated
per pound
Quart jars
of Honey.

Quart can3
of Syrup
Pint jars or
Bottles Syrup
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon..

Pcrina Feed far Cows, Chickens and Horses. Free Delivery

Advertise In The t Star It Pays

: "S3 HSx) V' -W
i li" r V,
THE U.S.TJSCO TREAD
Here is the U. S. Usco Tread,,
with a long-established: standard
of service among motorists who
have an eye to value, as well as
to price. While selling for less than
the other tires in the U. S. Fabric
fine, the Usco has earned a repu reputation
tation reputation for quality and dependable
economy which is not exceeded
by any tire in ita class.
United States Tires
are Good Tires
U.S. USCO TREAD
U. S. CHAIN TREAD
U. S. NOBBY TREAD
U.S. ROYAL CORD
U.S. RED & GREY TUBES

if

Unites! St

Pasteur & Johnson, Anthony, Fla.
Nelson & Company, Belleview, Fla.
Uamey & Company, Citra, Fla.
Dunnellon Supply Co, Dunntllon, Fla.

40c
75c

Virginia Dare Wine, JC-
large, per bottle.... OOC
Virginia Dare Wine, Afg
small, per bottle. ... 4UC
Reddick Peanut Butter Qfl,
per pound OUC

g Phone
243
J6 For Fresh
i Meats and
Groceries
B Cook's
:I: .Market and
ijt Grocery
3Iilk,
15c
Milk,
dozen J) vl
Milk,
7c
Milk, Qfl
dozen. ... OUC
25c
packages
s. 95c
Peacher,
15c
65c
OOC
THE
0
'n the hean
Every modern
second to none
30c
15c
75c
ROBERT
mm mm
1,1 '-v

wtm

Giving to thm fabric tin a-aer
frmmh, irvm tin. Bmtng modrn
oor. Em miuppod onr."

rl all of modern merchandising
the biggest conundrum is the
fabric tire situation.
Around 70 of all car owners
use fabric tires. 1
Their instinct for quality is as
strong and insistent as any one
else's.
Why, then, are they .offered
such hodge-podge stocks of "dis "discount
count "discount tires,""odd lots," "seconds,"
"retreads" and other so-called
bargains of uncertain origin?
Sooner or later the public al always
ways always seeks out quality. As a
matter of self-protection if for
no other reason. The out-and-out
opinion in favor of U. S. Fabric
Tires has spread more this year
than it ever did.
fin

mi

iftJIElluiEtr

Gatrell-Osteen Company, Fairfield.
J. C. TurnipseecL Mcintosh, Fla.
Arlo Box Company, Oak, r la.
Auto Sales Company, Ocala, Fla.
Kumback Service Station, Ocala, Fla.

ADAMS & MORHISOK GARAGE
Prompt Service
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklavvaha Ave. and Osceol i St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida

See for yourself, vhet ycu ere getting in
the meet line. Come in, leck through our
refrigerators, see glt meets, the manner
in izhich they arc est and handled. The
more ycu see cf cur goods the stronger
your determination to let us serve you.
? Oar prompt delivery is also a feature
worthy of your consideration.

WIMBSOM MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA ;
of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
convenience in each room. Dining room servic la

Al. MEYER,
Manager.

MmMm?. m

People have gotten very closs to
the U.S. policy. Felt it. Benefited
by it. And passed the word along.
It's a policy settled to onestand onestand-ard
ard onestand-ard for all U. S. Tires. Whether
fabrics or cords. Small sizes or
large.
Giving to the fabric tire user
fresh, live tires. Being made
now. Being shipped now.
All the original U. S. vitality
and service comes throu gh when
you buy a U. S. Fabric Tire.
"Usco," "Chain," "Nobby."
Three different treads.
Built by the same brains, the
same policy, the same quality
ideals that have made U. S.
Royal Cords the standard rneas rneas-.
. rneas-. ure of tire worth.
Ocala Gas Engine Works, Ocala, Fla.
Tucker & Simmons. Ocala, Fla.
S. W. Yongue, Oklawaha, Fla.
R. D. DcuIas, Weirsdale, Fia.

:X:
:f:

Proprietor.



OCA LA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT 14, 1921

i

' rTTJ i
It's the New loif
Take a loaf of
TOKIO for'T
Federal System
of Bakeries
Ocala House iJlock
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERTG
INSURANCE
Ocala, FJori ia
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE
RE-TIRE YOUR CAR
Thirty 32x3 tires. Standard make.
Virile they last, $15.' Get yours be before
fore before they are gone. Mack Taylor,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 7-6t;
: Jtr X -si. Jji M
"ftitwi. osar ; 9
Yoa Get a Run
for yonr mcney 3t enr
Pliant We are fcct. after
' your trade, aad will 'sore 'sorely
ly 'sorely make it of inter est to
yoa to deal wilh us.
WE Insure a Long Hen for
Your Tires.
BLALOCK BROS.
-'VULCANIZING.
Ocala House Block
OCALA, FLORIDA
SPECIAL''
For the Next 10 Days
USED A
At Attractive Prices and
Desirable Terms
CLICKS
DODGES
Spenccr-Pedrick
Motor Co.
Phone 8
AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene. Welding
Generators Renewed?.
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes Relined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597 :
SASH
DOORf
Heo.HaCo.i
Ocala, Fla.
r.
HARDWARE H
HIGH GRADE PAINT I
USED FORD ROADSTER
One 1920 Ford Roadster with self-
starter. Bargain. Mack Taylor, J

Ocala, Fla. Phone 34S.

7-6t

POLICEMAN BRONSON j thinknhe only thirg that saved me
TELLS IIIS STORY vas there was so nary of them they
. were in each other's way. At last I
Editor Star: They tell me your ot the P;stol to going and shct twice,
paper 13 open to all, and since I have The loaJ on me va3 lhter in a sec sec-rot
rot sec-rot had the time before, and really ; ond for Paul Simmons grot out of
haven't got it now, to tell my part in j there- Julian said he was shot, and

the trouble of last Friday, I hope I am
; not too late with my little piece
I suppose the trouble started with
my arrest of William Bullock in the
Ocala House office one night last
week. The night clerk called me in,
told me Bullock was making too much
disturbance and to take him out.
tried to take Bullock out without any
more noise, but he said he wouldn't
go. Then I drew my billy and told
him he had to go. He made no more
trouble and gave me ten dollars cash
bond, after which he went away quiet
ly enough and I just about forgot it,
as such things happen often with any
policeman.
As I said, I had about forgotten
the circumstance, and when my wife
woke me up last Friday afternoon
and said some one was calling me
over the phone, and the man calling,
who I think was Paul Simmons, asked
me why I had treated William Bul Bullock
lock Bullock so I had to think for a minute be
fore I remembered what he was talk.
ir.g about. I told him to see the night
clerk at the Ocala House, but he in insisted
sisted insisted on an answer from me. I ask
ed him why, -and he said Bill Bullock
was a d good friend of his. Now,
Mr. Editor, nobody except one of my
superior officers or a judge in court
has any right to ask me such a. ques question,
tion, question, so I hung up on him.'
A few minutes later the phone
rang again, and when I answered the
man at the other end told me he was
Tucker. I asked him what he wanted,
and he asked the same question that
Simmons has asked. I also told him
to see the Ocala House night clerk.
He said he didn't want to see the
clerk, that I was the man he had to
call to account. He asked me if I
struck Bill, and I said no. He wanted
to know when and where I would 'be
on duty. I told him 6 o'clock on the
public square. .He asked me where I
lived. I said, "Mr. Tucker, you know
where I live." He said he did not, so
I told him. He then asked me, "How
about coming around there and seeing
ycu now?" I said, "Well, come ahead."
You see, I didn't know there was
more than two men, and I hardly
thought there would be serious trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Tucker said they were coming
and hung up.
I had on my pants and shirt, which
I put on at the first phone call. My
pistol was in rriy right hip pocket, and
my billy in the Feft. I had left them
in my pockets when I went to bed
that morning; if I hadn't I might have
been unarmed when the crowd jumped
roe.
I put on my shoes, collar and tie',
and hardly had them on when I heard
men come in the yard. and up the
steps. When I reached the door they
were on the porch, and 'Tucker said,
"So, you didn't think we'd come."
They came up the steps, Tucker and
Bullock together; Simmons behind
them. Tucker introduced himself; so
did I, and held out my hand. Tucker
took it; then I asked them to be seat seated.
ed. seated. Tucker sat down in the porch
swing, Julian Bullock on the porch
rail. and Simmons a little further off.
I sat down in a chair close to the hall
door.
It seemed to me that both Tucker
and Simmons were mad; they looked
like it, specially Tucker. Julian Bul Bullock
lock Bullock looked all right, but then I have
seen men look pleasant at their mad maddest,
dest, maddest, and smile just before they hit
somebody. Bullock started to smoke
and asked me to hold up my foot for
him to strike a match on, which I did.
I guess if he had been alone, or the
others as good humored as he was,
there would have been no trouble, but
J couldn't be certain of that.
Tucker said, "Now, I want you to
go ahead and tell why you arrested
Bill."
Julian Bullock said, "Don't pay any
attention to him, Mr. Bronson. We
only want to get, it straight."
Tucker also said, "We want to get
this straight."
I asked Tucker if he was sober and
knew what he was doing. He said he
was. I then said, "Just take my ad advice
vice advice and get out of my house."
He said, "If I donjt go, what will
happen?"
I got up and as it was plain there
was going to be trouble I dropped my
left hand on the handle of my billy.
They all jumped at me, Tucker and
Bullock first and Simon right behind
them. They caught my left arm, so
I could not use my billy, and shoved
me back so. that we all stumbled thru
the door into the hall and from there j
into the sideroom, where we tripped
cn the rug and fell on the floor, me
underneath. In the tussle, Simmons
hit me a hard blow on the right arm,
numbing it for a little while. I finally
got my pistol out and tried to shoot,
but the hammer kept catching in some
of our clothes, keeping it from going
off. It was only a little .32 anyhow,
and not much hope against that pile
of three men, all bigger than me. I

11 ne would let me loose, would 1
shoot him any more. I said no, and
ht .rolled off to one side, got up and

started out. Tucker was on top of
me, holding me down, but I had the
pistol with two or three loads, and I
knew I was going to get the best of
it directly. Tucker asked if I would
promise not to shoot if he let me up.
I didn't answer, but just, then my kid
brother, Herbert, came in, and I told-
him to help me break Tucker's hold.
He did so, but just then Sheriff
Thomas caiie in and pulled us both to
our feet. I was sure glad to see him,
because I didn't want to do any more
shooting.
I have just seen Mr. Julian Bul Bullock's
lock's Bullock's story, and will say for him that
he was the best behaved of the lot,
and I won't disbelieve him, but the
next time he finds me in a fight with
two bigger men than myself, will he
please hold one of the other men in instead
stead instead of me. Also that he is mistaken
about my wife and son helping me,
for they were not in the room during
the fight. He can be excused for some
other mistakes he made, and which I
won't name, for we all feel kindly 'to
ward a wounded inan, especially when
he takes his wounds without making
a fuss: Respectfully,
...
I M. P. Bronson.
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 13, 1921. i
STEEPLES OF MANY DESIGNS
No General Rule Has Been Followed
by Architects in Centuries of
Church Building.
Steeple is a general architectural
name for the whole arrangement of
tower.' belfry, spire, etc. The origin
of steeples is ohcure. the term spire
(Old English, spir," a blade of grass.
and so anything, tapering to a point).
If the specific architectural term given
lofty roofs in stone or wood, covered
with lead or slate which crown the
towers of cathedrals, churchos and va various
rious various other buildings. In plan they
are conical, or pyramidal or octag octagonal,
onal, octagonal, or hexagonal, often pierced by
ornamental openings where they art-
enriched with crockets. On the conti continent
nent continent the architects aimed to make the
steeple and spire one, merging them
into each other, while in England they
openly confessed it was a separate
structure by making its point of origin
behind a plain or pierced parapet, or
ornamental battlements. A spire prop properly
erly properly belongs to pointed architecture
and hence has never been fully devel
oped except in Gothic buildings. As
, early as the Twelfth century they took
on different forms, and almost every everywhere
where everywhere from the Thirteenth to the Six Sixteenth
teenth Sixteenth century became the terminat terminating
ing terminating construction of every church stee steeple,
ple, steeple, tower or lantern, and also those
of similar buildings, more especially
in Germany and France. In England
Norman churches were without spires,
but with, the coming of early English,
short ones were introduced; decorated
Gothic called for much higher ones,
and the perpendicular still higher. The.
earlier spire,s were generally built of
timber, and they were always so when
the building was roofed with wood.
These early timber spires were, as, a
rule, not very tall, but later reached a
greater elevation; that which crowned
old St. Paul's in London is said to
have been 527 feet in heicht. The most
lofty spires now in existence, such as
those of Salisbury, Coventry and Nor Norwich,
wich, Norwich, are all of stone. ;
SOME STRAIN ON THE EYES
Wall Paper of Colonial Days Truly
Deserved to Be Called "Fearful
and Wonderful."
The antique wall papers found In
the colonial "mansions" of Ports Portsmouth,
mouth, Portsmouth, N. IX., marvelously preserved,
are too animated for restful compan
ionship. Only a nerveless race could
have gazed all their lives upon such a
monotonous variety of incident.
Thomas Bailey Aldrich tells us that
a typical paper, familiar to his child childhood,
hood, childhood, displayed over and over again a
group of English country people wear wearing
ing wearing Italian bats, and dancing on a lawn
which ended abruptly in a sea beach,
on which stood a fisherman angling for
a whale, and wisely indifferent to the
Issue of a terrific naval combat which
was being fought just beyond roach of
his fishing rod.
Grander in scale, hut as irrelevant
In detail, is a very handsame paper on
the walls of the athletic club, where
we behold gayly dressed ladies and
gentlemen passing under Virginia's
Natural Bridge to gt a good view of
Niagara falls, and turning from the
barbarous splendor of an Indian war
dance to witness a drill of "West Point
cadets. j.
The painted walls of the Warner
house, discovered by chance in 1S"0.
present a wide choice of disconnected
subjects. Abraham prepares to sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice Isaac under the supervision of
Governor Phipps. and foreign cities of
impossible picturesqueness stretch be-,
fore the eyes of fair PriscilJa at her
spinning wheel. Agnes Repplier In
Harper's Weekly.
We have the cloth for tough school
wear. FISHEL'S- tf

GEORGE MACK AY & CO.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS
Continued Evidence of Propaganda, in country districts claiming that we are
no longer in the Undertaking Business, Necessitates our Emphatically stating
that we are not only in this business Permanently, but that we carry the Larg Largest
est Largest Stock and the Best Equipment in central Florida, with Two First-Class Licen Licensed
sed Licensed Embalmers, and our prices will be found the lowest.

-
,prmt- In New York taking a
iS post graduate course.
2o Will announce date of re-
turn later.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Evsight Specialist
C. V. Roberts
Phone 305
Barney Spencer
Phone 431
si
3
ROBERTS & SPENCER
y Funeral Directors, Embalmers
H Private Morgue and Chapel
j MOTOR' EQUIPMENT:
H Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
1 217 W.' Broadway
NEEDIIAM MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
; FORD REPAIRING 1
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St.
Phone 252
UTE ARE ENSTALUNG A
New Fountain, can serve
Cream and Sandae's only for
the next few days . .".
THE VOGUE
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE BlacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
"
My Horfe is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
tt
The Stucco Man
Phone 526
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
4 AmMl sun ntnn T-tnro nf TnaPTnreT
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule hjures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. 1 (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. K.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-GainsviLe 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-GansrUle 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcv.x
7:25 am Dunellon-Uwland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday. Thursday Saturday.
RE-TIRE YOUR CAR
Thirty 32x3 tires. Standard make.
While they last, $15. Get yours be before
fore before they are gone. Mack Taylor,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 7-t

Day Phone, 47 ..

' Night

G. B. Overton, Manager
Ocala, -

DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE

We Specialize on
Ford apd Chevrolet
REPAIR WORK
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2,
8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
f POLARINE Heavy Oil, five gallons, $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. Enrjcsscr, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533

m
OVERLAND and

REO

Full Line of GOODYEAR Tires

EXIDE" Batteries and Recharging
and Repairing

Bicycles

F. XONDON

Fort King Ave. & Osceola

niiiii

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued

0 p 5IOV3S, PACK, SHIP
fill i vr crnrtr ;
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MAOTINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.
Tablets Envelopes
Stationery
Boxes 25c to $1.25
White end Tints
G. C. GREENE
Opp. Marion Hardware
Phone 435
Inks Pencils
You are going to buy at HAR HAR-G
G HAR-G RAVES' Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because there yoaH save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf

t

Phone, 515

Florida
WILLYS-KNIGHT

Touring Cars
Speed Wagons

and Supplies
St.
Ocala, Florida
'AND

PROorST K A E

STAR LDWS

on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE EIOVL'iG
Phone 283
I' WIOfIEK
g When you want your house.
If furniture, stock or goods of
any kind sold, he will auction H
t ff fr you. and get full
market value. Consult him if
you have anything to sell.
p J. IL CRAMER
g P.O.Box 313 Ocsla, FI2.
Telephone 411
Test out delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf

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V.



. OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT 14, 1921

QCALA OCGUnRENCES

Call phone i08 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hm-ry. Main Street Market.
Mr. Grady Martin, the Strout
Farm Agency representative at Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, was a visitor in town today.
Norris candy. Fresh shipment
just in. The candy that sells on its
merits. Court Pharmacy. 14-t

in

Several exceptional bargains

rugs and art squares if sold at opce,
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

Mr. A. R. Harper, of the Harper
Motor Company, of Gainesville, was
in the city today, driving a handsome
new Studeb aker, for which his com company
pany company is the dealer.
Just received at the Fort King Con Confectionery
fectionery Confectionery choice apples, grapes, can cantaloupes,
taloupes, cantaloupes, pears, peaches and bananas.
Phone 596. 14-2t

Let us exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brother?.
'Phone 19. 23-lm

, Mrs. Leon Mason entertained' the
members of the Tuesday evening
auction club at her home on May
street last night. A very enjoyable
evening was spent over the card
tables.. In addition to the members
of the club, Mrs. R. J. Perkins was
an invited guest. Miss Ruth Simmons
"made the highest' score of the eve evening
ning evening and received a lovely hair orna ornament
ment ornament as a reward."rMiss Annie Ben Ben-ten
ten Ben-ten Fuller received a bridge score pad
for being so conservative in her score.
An ice course with caramel cake was
served when the games were finished,

Yesterday being the fourth birth birthday
day birthday of little Maude McGehee, the at attractive
tractive attractive little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. McGehee of North Ocala,
Mrs. McGehee invited about twelve of
Maude's little playmates to help her
celebrate. The guests arrived at 4
o'clock and until 5 o'clock all kinds of
games were played. Then the little
folks were invited into the dining
room, which was prettily decora teC
with flowers and ferns. Refreshments
of cakes, candies and ice cream were
served. At six o'clock the little folks
depatred for their homes, after hav having
ing having had a' real nice time. Mrs. P. W.
Barrineau, Miss Mattfe Barrineau
and Miss Corinne Grantham helped to

make the little folks happy.

Judge Futch has given Lucius
Sherod $25 and costs or thre months
foi some of his mischief. Lucius will
probably take the three months.

For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf

Just the thing for school, .Ever .Ever-sharp
sharp .Ever-sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the
Court Pharmacy. 14-t

The deputies in the sheriff's office
were laughing today over a collection
of goods made by Gibson, who robbed
two railroads and a store.- Poor Gib

son 13 under $5000 bond for his three

offenses.

Full line of Whal's Fountain Pens
in silver, golJ and hard rubber, from
$2.50 up. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t

The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES
Cash and Carry Store, 80? South Lime
street. 27-tf

Mr' and Mrs. Sam Leigh, former
popular Ocala people, were in town
today on their wayfto their home in
Tampa from Jacksonville, where Mrs.
Leigh has been visiting relatives.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Leigh's mother, Mrs. F. C. Johnston.

Full line of Whal's Fountain Pens
in silver, gold and hard rubber, from
$.50 up. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t

Crystal wax, white and red Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda onion seeds just in. Bitting &
Phillips. 10-6t

Andrew Williams, who held up
Hort Hicks, for a measly little $25
near Martel the other day, now knows
how hard it is to obtain real money.
Judge Futch has put him under $1000
bond to meet the grand jury.

Just received at the Fort King Con-

fectionery choice apples, grapes, can cantaloupes;
taloupes; cantaloupes; pears, peaches and bananas
Phone 596. 14-2t

Carter's famous- BUTTERNUT
BREAD in two size loaves may be
had at the bakery or at retail groc grocery
ery grocery stores. Accept no substitute, as
there is none so good. Carter's
Bakery. 15-tf

This is a Studebaker year. tf

Just the thing for school, Ever Ever-sharp
sharp Ever-sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t "..

The most delicious light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Carter's' Bakery. 15-tf

If you have any society items for

the Star, please call five-one.

Salt mullet, already scaled, at the

City Fish Market. 24-tf

There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market.

Phone 158. t v tf

Mother your salvation, Wonder

Hose for the "Kiddies. FISHEL'S. tf

Just the thing fat school, Ever

sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the

Court Pharmacy. 14-6t

Miss Rubye Edwards of Irvine,
who has recently returned from the
beach, was in town last night, the
guest of Miss Erin Broom, at the
Colonial. Miss Rubye leaves the end

of the week for Brenau College,

Gainesville, Ga.

Mr. Horace Whetstone is helpisg

Ealph Cleveland take care of Albert i

Ceng's news store in the tatter's ab

sence.

Crystal wax, white and red Ber

muda onion seeds just in. Bitting &

Phillips. "" 10-t

Norris' candy. Fresh shipment just
in. The candy that sells on its merits.

Court Pharmacy. 14-6t

BELLE VIEW

Norris' candy. Fresh shipment just
in The candy that sells on its merits.
Court Pharmacy. J 14-6t

Mrs. Jennie Hayes arid pretty little
daughter. Miss Mary Lena, have re returned
turned returned from a visit to Mrs. Hayes,
father-in-law, Mr. H. E. Hayes, and
his family at Pelham, Ga., where they
had a most enjoyable time. On their
return, they stopped for some weeks
in Jacksonville and visited Pablo and
other oceanside resorts near by.

Crystal wax, white and red Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda onion seeds just in. Bitting &
Phillips. 10-6t

Mr. J. M. Guynn has returned to
Ocala from a several weeks' visit in
Jacksonville.

W. K. Lane, M. D.,' physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat, Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala; Fla. Adv.-tf

. i .. :T:

Si -l 1 n

MJ o iilAO
$
Si

P

TV?

ii

Cash Prices:

. We are getting lined up for a big CLEAN UP SALE and when we an announce,
nounce, announce, the date, make sure andbe on hand. This will be a hummer.
A fewvdays ago we told you that we would soon have a jim dandy price
on cannecLmeats for you. Here they are. This is a lot of Government canned

meats, but you know our UNCLE SAM fed his boys on the very best that money W

couia ouy so you neea not De airaia 01 me vjul,ij i- wnen you ouy inese
goods. We have marked the price low and you need not be afraid to buy a good

Belleview, Sept. 14. The young
folks enjoyed a splash party at Smith

Lake Wednesday evening in honor of
Miss Mildred Baxter, who left Friday
and also in honor of Miss Beulah Van
Meter and Eugene Hardison, who are

guests of the tatter's aunt and uncle,

Mr. and Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt. Sand

wiches, hot coffee, etc., were served

to all after the swim. All had a very

pleasant time.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sumner return returned
ed returned last Wednesday from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and we are glad to Teport Mr.

Sumner able to resume his position

as depot agent again.

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weihe and

daughter, Alice, left Wednesday for
Bradentown and Manatee, where, they
will visit friends and relatives for

sveral weeks.

Mr. J. A. Freeman has been the
guest of his son, R. T. Freeman, and

family, in Ocala for several days, in
order to be near his .wife at the hos

pital.

Mr. Raymond E. Gale and Mr. W.al-

tei Nelson returned home Wednesday

from a very pleasant visit in Ver Vermont.
mont. Vermont. They took this trip in Mr,

Nelson's Ford and report having made

the trip home in' five days.

Miss Mildred Baxter left Friday
for Michigan, where she intends to

study music. We are sorry to lose

this popular young lady but wish her

the very best of success and good
luck. Miss Baxter has sung for us

at many entertainments and at our
P. Y. P. U. meetings Sunday nights.

She has an unusually sweet voice and
we wish her the greatest success in

her music work.

Messrs. J. T. and J. F. Hames are

working on the packing house
Candler this week.

We were sorry to hear of the deas

cf Mrs. J. N. Shedd's brother. Mr

Nolan in Georgia.

, People were much surprised Sat

utday to learn of the marriage of Mr.

Leo B. Hames and Miss Ruby N. Mc

Clendon. which took place at the

courthouse in Ocala Saturday, Judge

Futch officiating. Those witn

the ceremony were Mr. and Mrs. J

F. HaTTies. These young people have
many friends who wish them much

happiness and a prosperous married

life. v

Dr. McClellan and little daughter
returned home Saturday from a visit

in Tironson.

We are glad to learn that Mrs. J,

A. Freeman was strong enough to be

n oved from the hospital in Ocala last

week to the home of her son, Mrs. T.

L. Freeman, in that city. We hope

her recovery will be steady and per-

rianent.

Mrs. Leo B. Hames left for Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Sunday to resume he work at

the Western Union, after spending
her three weeks' vaaction. with her

mother, Mrs. Maggie McClendon

f Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hames, Mr.

and Mrs. J. F. Hames, Mr. Leo B,

Hames and Mr. Jesse McClendon are

spending a few days at Smith Lake,

in Mrs. L. L. Hopkins, cottage.

WEAK; RUii-BQWN

Carolina. Lady Got So Shst CcnH

Just Drag. Cardui unit Ie
Up," Sht Declares.
TCrnsrsTHIe. X. C In an interest

fug statement regarding Cardui, Uiv
Woman's Tonic,"Mrs. Wesley Mabe, ol
tear here, recently said: "I tare

known Cardui for years, tret nev-r
knew its worth until a yeir or so ago
I was in a weakened, nyi-ov.a con

dition. I became drasST ii-'t cat oi
6leep to do any good; couldn't do any

thing without a great extort, i m ;

dilferent remedies and mecucmea, ye
I continued to drag.

"I decided to give Cardui a tr
and found It was just what I real!
vxumaH it mnri m feel much ctro:.

er soon after I began to use it. 1

gan .to eat more, and tne aer.j-s
weak feelicg began to le-ve. S.xra S

was sleeping good.
-Cardui built me up as no ctte
tonic ever did.
"I used Cardui with one dausutc.

who was puny, felt bad and tirei c-:

all the time. It brought her rigut ou'w
and soon she wa3 as well as a sir'
could be. We think there is nothing
like Cardui.

Do not allow yourself, to become

weak and run-down from wcmar.lv
troubles. Take Cardui. Yon may fln.
It Just what you really need. I 'or
more than 40 years it has bean usr-d cv
thousands and thousands, and founa

Just as Mrs. Mabe describes.

At your druggist s. x

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS

NOTICE, 31ULE STRAYED

One bay mare mule, 16 hands, about
18 years cli. Here since Sept. 10th.
Owner to pay for advertising and
feed. S. IZ. Pyles, five miles south of
town. 13-3t

WANTED Man to wrok on farm.
Apply Abner Pooser, at Goldman's
store. 9-tf
rOR SALE Frying size chickens at
30c. per pound. Abner Pooser. tf

FOR SALE One Jersey cow three
years old, with' heifer calf. Gives
three gl&Ilon of milk a day. Price,
?S5. Abner Pooser. 9-tf

FOR RENT Rooms, furn;.5hed or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. 120 N. Sanchez St. tf

KEEP YOUNG

in

People with bad backs and weak

kidneys are apt to feel old at ixty.
Many old folks say Doan's Kidney
Pills helpthem keep young. .Here's

an Ocala case:

J. D. Small, retired merchant, N.

Osceola St., says: "I had been suffer

ing- with pains across the small of
my back and in my sides. My lower
limbs often ached and felt numb. My
kidneys didnt' act right and at times,

the secretions were scanty and pam

ful in passage. I had a dull, achy
feeling al lover until I used Doan's

Kidney Puis, which I got at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. .Doan's prov proved
ed proved effective and toon had me well. I
haven't had any return of, these ail ailments
ments ailments since."

Price 60c at all dealers. Don't

simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Small had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 9

Fraternal Orders

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

BAXTER TRANSFER CO. Short or

long distance hauling on short no notice.'
tice.' notice.' Residence phone 169; office
, phone 117. 15-tf

PROPERTY OWNERS Does your

roof leak, need painting or repair repairing?
ing? repairing? Let me give you an estimate
on your.roof problem I repair,
paint and apply all kinds f roofs.
No job too large or too snudl for
me. Charges reasonable. Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction guaranteed. W. E. Dodd, Q3
Magnolia St., Phone 222. P. O. :
42. 9-5-lm

KRYSO Sore head remedy for chick chickens
ens chickens and other poultry, fifty cents by
mail or dealer will get it for you.
Address KI1YSO, Box 1163, Tampa,
Fla. 9-8-lm

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S

meets at the Masonic hall the-second
and fourth Thursday evenings 6f each

nonth at 8 o'clock.

Mrs. Rosalie Cond.m, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.

ROYAL ARCH MASONS

Regular conventions of th Ocslrt

Chapter No. 13, R. A. M on the fourth

Friday in every month at 8 p. m.

H. S. Wesson. H. P.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.

1 pound, net weight, tins Corned Beef
Hash
2 pounds, net weight, tins Roast
j Beef ... ...... ..... .. . . . -.
No 1 tins Corned
Beef ..............
No. 2 tins Corned
Beef

14c
24c
18c
28c

AH Prices Good For This Week and Monday 19th

20c packages Pillsberry Edible
bran for. ....... 1.
20c packages Pillsberry Pan Pancake
cake Pancake Flour for
12 lb. bags Pillsberry
Flour...!..

Sun-Maid Seeded Raisins, 15 ounce

packages

15c
15c
75c

. 24 lb. bags Pillsberry
Flour
35c tins Sliced
Pineapple .
Sultana Seedless Raisins in

bulk, lb.

$1.45
.. 29c
.. 25c

28c

CANDY CANDY CANDY

5c packages wrapped Big Boy
Stick Candy, 3 for .. ....
5c packages wrapped Cream
Cocoa nut Candy, 3 for....

10c
10 c

5c pdekages wrapped hard
Cocoanut Candy, 3 for
5c packages wrapped Peanut
Candy, 3 for

10c
10c

a EL 1M

A

M (GldDCE

PHONES 16 AND 174

MOSS BLUFF

Moss Bluff. Sept. 14. Mr. W. W.

Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Casteen and

little daughter of Leesburg, Mr. Tol

bert yix, Miss Lucy Lyons of New
Smyrna and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lewis
cf Oklawaha, were guests of Mr. and

Mrs. Albert Fort Sunday.

Mrs. J. P.Galloway and children

leave Thursday for Ocala, where they

will spend the winter.

Mrs. Cora Dosh returned to Ocala
Tuesday after several weeks spent
here with her friend, Mrs. J. P. Gal

loway.

Mrs. Arthur Davis and three chil

dren are visiting at the home of Mrs

J. P. Davis:
Miss Martha Fort returned home
Sunday after several weeks spent at
Vero Cocoa, New Smyrna and Day Day-tona.
tona. Day-tona. Mr. and Mrs. John Wiley of Yalaha,
spent Sunday in our midst.
Miss Mamie Cochran has returned
home after several weeks spent at
Boardman.
Messrs. Archie Fort, Clifford Fort,
Raymond Davis and Milton Griggs,
spent the week-end at Salt Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Murdock Morrison are
visiting relatives at Winter Haven.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday evening at 7 :30

o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial

welcome to visiting brothers.-7

W. W. Rilea, O. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S
ODD FELLOWS
Tnlula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F

meets every Tuesday evening at 8

o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the

third story of the Gary block. A

warm welcome always extended to

nsiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.

M., meets on the first and third

Thursday evenings of each month at

8 o'clock until further notice.

J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

LOST Eunch cf keys,- about six,
either at Silver Springs, in Ocala,
or on the Silver Springs road. Re Reward
ward Reward to finder by calling "Mrs. Wel Wel-ler
ler Wel-ler Carmichael at home, or phone
278. 12-3t

FOR SALE Canary bird with cage;
good singer and good color. Apply
to M. L Humphries, comer Orange
Ave. and Fourth St. 13-3t

WANTED To buy or rent, grove or
farm near town suitable for per permanent
manent permanent home. Price must be right.
"Citizen," care Ocala Star. 13-2t

FURNITURE FOR SALE New fur furniture
niture furniture cheap for cash. Buyer can
rent 3-room apartment for $12 per
month. Apply 120 N. Sanchez SL,
citl. 13-6t

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, R P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 28G, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve

nings of each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. ..Lodge rooms

upstairs over Troxler's .nd the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.

A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
U. Y. Miller, Secretary
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

USED FORD ROADSTER

One 1920 Ford Roadster with self self-starter.
starter. self-starter. Bargain. Mack Taylor,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 7-6t

Read the want ads.

Fort King Camp No. 14 meet3 at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H- B. Baxter. C. C
Chas. E. Sage. Clerk.

AUCTI0HEER1NG I
When you want vour house, H
furniture, stock or gois of f?
any 'ind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full H
market value. Consult him if c
you have anything to sell. ;?
J. H. CRAMER 1
P.O.Box 340 Ocala, Fla. H
Telephone 419

FOR' RENT Furnished three-room
apartment, with all conveniences;
close in. James Hall, Agent, Phone
218. 13-4t
WANTED Job a3 chauffeur; five
years' experience with cars. Apply
to John Smith. (Col.) care the
Star. It

WANTED Two girls to help in of office.
fice. office. Must be able to write plainly
and figure accurately. Good oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity foi-the right parties. Apply
to Mr. Pooser at B. Goldman's, tf
LOST Bunch cf keys on the street.

Return to Joe Blalock. 10-tf
FOR SALE Remington typewriter,
as good as new, $50. David S.
(Woodrow, room 8, Merchant's
block. 12-tf

Bring Your Children Up in
DADDY'S HOUSE
BUT
Give them room enuugh on
the let so they-are not com compelled
pelled compelled to play in the street.
Buy a large lot for little
money on
: FORT KING
Have-a home with city con conveniences
veniences conveniences where you can
have a 'lawn, flowers, garden,
ornamental and fruit trees,
chickens, etc.
ASK ME ABOUT IT
L. M. MURRAY
, ROOM 5
Holder Block. Ocala, Florida

This is a Studehaker year.

tf

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on afl con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the nic.ey than any other
c. .-,:. actor in the city.
Fu;l line of Whal's Fountain Pens
in silver, gold and hard rtbber, from

; j ?2-o0 up. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
i Everything in the line of house fur fur-'
' fur-' r'-hJrs'S'may be found here. New fur fur-:
: fur-: j nlture exchanged for eld if desire's.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

4



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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
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