This item is only available as the following downloads:
TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, S3.
WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Friday.
OGALA, FLORIDA. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15. 1921
i. immi m mm COIilH OF
TRYING 10 ROB
A Rill Til
RAILROAD SAYS IRELAND ISA
WILL SPIII OLD JM.
TILL ITS DIZZY
IIIIIIUII IMIUI.IIWWII III"
V THF PRinclPAl M&RN&TFS FI
STRIKE. POSSIBLE; SOVEREIGN STATE
I IlL I III HL. IIIIIWIIUII.V
J;:WMWMWMW',WMMBMBMMWWi , ' "' "' " ," ' " "" ," ' """- 1 i 11 1 1 in , m '
TO ATTEND THE. CENTRAL.. FLO RIDA GOOD ROADS MEETING IN
OCALA NEXT TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
Estimated Yield of Some Crops High
and Others Low, but General
" Average is Good
. Ocala, Via., Sept. 14, 1921.
Hon. Gary A- Hardee, Governor of j Mr.
the State of Florida, lauanassee, j
Dear Sir: I have the honor of ex extending
tending extending to you an invitation from the
people of Ocala and Marion county,
to be present at a meeting of dele delegates
gates delegates ""-'from Hamilton, Columbia,
Alachua, Marion, Lake and South
Florida counties, in Ocala on the 20th
day of .September. The meeting-wiil
be held in the court house in Ocala at
eight o'clock on the night of the 20th,
and the immediate construction of
state highway road No. 2, from the
Georgia line, through Hamilton, Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, Alachua and ; Marion coun counties,
ties, counties, will be urged.
At a similar meeting in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville la3t night, resolutions ; were
adopted requesting the state highway
commission to crommence the ira
mediate construction of this road,
and vour presence is earnestly re
qrested at the convention meeting in
rvaln An npxt Tuesday, which will
take up the same proposition.
. R. L. Anderson Jr,
:i1., 4 AA AAA l.rtvnt-
h Ami'i I r
Dear Sir: I have the honor to ten- t an estimate of the federal bureau
. i I r.t irtr ocHmatoa hr in its reTMirt
or,,i n fha nthpr memoers oi
Ko h.Vhwav commission of the cn agricultural conditions in the state
e . iL. A
t ttio ,-nrHial invitation ouring WJ muuin i
Mavc vijl a jwivAf, w. -w. . n crr rrr
V tK-Anl f Ocala and of Mar- year's commercial crop was iuu.uw
MANY MEN WILL BE
IDLE IN NEW YORK
New York Sept. 15. Half a mill mill-Ion
Ion mill-Ion met will be idle in' New York this
winter, in the opinion of reliable in
vestigators, and the city has set ma
chinery in motion to meet this situa
. In addition to relief measures
planned by a special city committee
r,arae by Mayor Hylan, 53 charity
organizations have decided to poo
their resources, and establish a gen
eral clearing house in order to avoid
duplication of effort and handle th
The Merchants Association of New
. ... -i i rr T -I 4- nn
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 14, 1921. uamesviue, otpu
TT. R Phill ds- Chairman State v.nu .v
XgWjr I 4 A A AAA IfwAt.
Two Bandits Met Death at Hands of
Officers Near Fort
Decision Depends Greatly on Meet Meetings
ings Meetings of Labor Representatives
in Chicago Next Week
De Valera is Doing his 'Darndest to
Force England and Ireland
Into a Civil War
Fort Worth, Sept. 15. Two would-
( Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 15. The
decision Dublin. Sept. 15. De Valera in his
be bandits were shot and killed late j whether the ration will face a gen- j reply to Lloyd George accepts the in-
boxes in round numbers, the bureau
declares, and it estimates the cur current
rent current crop at 13,600,000 boxes. A
heavier prospective yield of grape grapefruit
fruit grapefruit is largely responsible for the
last night by federal agents and rail
road detectives when they attempted
to hold up a Texas & Pacific passen passenger
ger passenger train ten miles west of. Fort
Worth. A tip received by federal of officers
ficers officers caused the placing of a heavy
guard on the train.
ion county, Florida, to attend a meet
ir.g of delegates from Hamilton, Co
lombia, Alachua, Marion, Lake and
South Florida counties, for the pur-
nnoaAf rpniipstinp action on the part
;r".o-iW,iion looking to the im-! increase,. The tangerine crop is
, l,W m I ...
ediate construction of state high- ort, as comparea wun year,
way road No. 2, through Jasper, ana prouucuuu-ui iu 4
Ike City, High Springs, Gainesville, man usuu.
Micanopy and Ocala. ne conaiuon oi crop v
.-T ...o. tt.pr of reat disap- citrus belt on September 1st was
r.ointment to the delegates from, the highest oh the west coast, "decidedly
I 1 xL.AHU 4-1 a Anfvol Vi l rr fi I Q T fi
inns counties that pressing dusi- spotteu luivugu t..c wnw..
ness prevented your attendance at j
fiie meeting in Gainesville last night, I
and we sincerely trust that you and
tne other members of the commission
section, and rather pessimistic m
South Florida, especially on .the low lower
er lower East Coast," the report declared.
The condition of oranges on Sept. 1
VOLSTEAD LAW VIOLATED
Fatty Arbuckle, if the Federal
Officials Can Prove It on
the Big Movie Actor
.. ill I OCT v-P nnrntol o a QAPOmst
cr-T-oncro matters SO tnat you Will was oo pei icxii. uumuu o
be able to attend the convention at 86 per cent on August 1st and the
(W on the evening of the 20th ci op was estimated at
T,i-will be held at the court 1 against 8,100,000 boxes last
hm,ce in Ocala at 8 o'clock in the eve- Grapefruit was 85 per cent, of normal
rJng of Sept. 20th.
R. L. Anderson-Jr,
Sept. 1st as compared with ob per
cent Aug. 1st and the crop was
placed at 5,400,000 boxes as against
5,100,000 boxes a year ago. The con condition
dition condition of limes was 81 per eent Sept.
1st as against 83 per cent Aug. 1st,
and production was estimated at 94
per cent of last year. The tangerine
crop was placed vat 90 per cent of
flsnn .are tkt of last year.
arrorriine- Condition of corn, field peas ana
c . ,
u 'hotft wbA have velvet Deans nave impruveu w.c
lO ioiiowis nc I v: i j e
noted with enthusiasm the return of season draws to a close Yield of
several of last year's letter men and ocrn ana peas 8uW.8
FORECAST OF GRIDIRON
PROSPECTS FOR FLORIDA
l Associated Press)
Gainesville. Sent. 15. Florida's
i ridiron prospects this
brighter than ever before,
San Francisco, Sept. 15. Roscoe
Arbuckle will be prosecuted as a vio violator
lator violator of the Volstead act is evidence
now being gathered shows he trans trans-TMirtpH
TMirtpH trans-TMirtpH nt rrmrh as one dron of liouor
from Los Aneeles to San Francisco --"cu ineir
for his party La"bor Day, Robert Mc Mc-Cormick,
Cormick, Mc-Cormick, special assistant to the
United States attorney general an announced
nounced announced today.
Bail for Fatty in the Balance
District Attorney Brady expected
to decide today whether to try Roscoe
Arbuckle on the murder or man manslaughter
slaughter manslaughter charge as a result of the
death of Miss Rappe.. Brady said if
he decided to try him on the man manslaughter
slaughter manslaughter charge and the murder
JOE EARMAN AGAIN
THE MUNICIPAL JUDGE
eral railroad strike may result from t vitation to the proposed Inverness
two important meetings here next j conference in the terms of the final
week. Representatives of half a mil- : iiirarrach of Llovd George's letter.
lion shopmen meet Sunday to deter- ;tut reaffirms Ireland's indepeendence
mine what action to take in regard to as a sovereign state and declares
the wage cut and change in working that only as the representatives of
rules effective July 1st. i st:ch have the Irish negotiators any
The country wjde ballot taken authority,
some time ago is said to have result-
ml overwhelmingly in favor of a
Heads of the engineers, conductors,
enginemen and firemen, switchmen
and trainmen's brotherhoods meet
Thursday to announce the result of
a ballot now being taken in those or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. Unofficial reports indi indicate
cate indicate that a large majority favor a
Heads of some organizations re
conserve their resources in prepara
tion for a "showdown."
Hundred f Rotary OfScials from the
Eighth District in the Little
Burg Near Pablo Today v
People Want Him Back on the Job
from Which He was Separated
Accident at Point. Breeze Yesterday
Cost the Liver of Eleven
West Palm Beach, Sept. 15. Joe L.
Earman, formerly president of the
state board of health and former
newspaper publisher, has accepted
appointment by the city commission
a municipal judge here.
NEW ORLEANS GIVES
MRS. O'CONNOR A HOME
New Orleans, Sept. 15. A home
constructed of materials donated by
builders' supply men on a lot pur purchased
chased purchased with contributions from real
charge dropped, he would be admitted gation of the explosion and fire yes-
to bail, terday at the Point Breeze plant of
Philadelphia, Sept. 15. An investi- estate 4ealers, erected by union
workmen free of cost and furnished
by furniture dealers, with no hope of
the laree field of youngsters
"Rill" Kline and Major Van Fleet,
military insoetcor and football stra
teirist. have already begun their work
of building up the machine that will
qa tv.P Brooklvn Chamber of I represent the University this season.
Commerce have joined hands with the Uis preliminary observations have
Central Trades and Labor Council convinced Coach Kline that he will
nd the Building Trades Council to have much more material to choose
formulate a practical program. These from this season that last. Approxi-
organizations believe the situation mately 40 men came out on the first
can be met partly by pushing buiW- call recently. Of this number 14
ing projects, thus giving "employment were last year 'varsity men.-.,
to thousands. Carl, "Tootie Perry, one time star
The problem of the ex-service men center for Florida, came to Games-
is at the heart of the entire situation, ville to see. things startea anu
said Major William P. Deegan, of the brought in tow his younger brother
American Legionone of the members Henry, whose high school records .are
of the mayor's committee. He said said to promise well. His weight
75,000 former soldiers were out of and physique conform pretty much to
work during the summer and he fears that of Carl. v Dixon, who was in in-the
the in-the number will be increased to be- eligible last season, is expected to re re-tween
tween re-tween 100,000 ?md 125,000 by midT turnthis year, and some ofhis pro pro-winter.
winter. pro-winter. ponents. predict Southern fame for
"We have no funds to help them," him. Dixon, so the dormitory gossip
he said," but we never let a man go goes, will bring some promising high
awa y without help, even if we have to school material.
dig in our own pockets to help them." Among the last year men to return
Down on the crowded East Side, the are: "Chick" Bird, E. B. Wuthuck,
Bowery .lodging houses are already "Ann" Anderson, Joe Merrin, Jim
filled to capacity each night. "Men Merrin, Bob Swanson, R. B. Wood Wood-out
out Wood-out of work are sleeping everywhere ward, T. H. Carlton,G. B. Stanley, J.
in the onen. in eevrv partk, on every O. Cox, R. Simmons, C. Tolbert, E.
;n oiiovo in stnr varda and anv I Perrv and W. Mahannah. Gunn,
place they can huddle out of the way Moss and. Hitchcock are also expect
or. rirpst M said Maior Underwood of ed to come back this year.
the Salvation Army. "They cannot Some of the youngsters will have
the Atlantic Refining Company, which : reward, has been given Mrs. Frank
do so when it becomes cold."
CONSTITUTION DAY WILL
BE OBSERVED SATURDAY
to content themselves with making
the squad this year because of the
one-year rule, 'while others served
Voi.. onnrenHcpsliin last season and
W-vii, t r
nav hope to make the "varsity
. Til fj.
(Associated ress) Major Van Fleet came to nonaa
Npw 'York. Sent. 15. Constitution from the University of Kansas. At
Day, this year the 134th anniversary j one time he starred in West Point's
of the signing of the American con- backfield.
stitution, will be celebrated next Sat
urday by many thousand organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, according to the Constitutional
League of America, v f
The league, which is promoting ob-
NEW UNIFORMS FOR
The members of Ocala's police
INACTIVE GEYSER OPENED UP
servance of the day, is a non-partisan, fcrce are wearing new uniforms and
r.c.n-sectarian body formed "to f ur- I i00k very smart and up-to-date. The
ther a greater knowledge and pro- new uniform is a blue serve with the
found respect for the ..constitution." regulation brass buttons Chief Gor
President Hardiing is a member of the don says as soon as he gets a ctnei s
national committee of the league. badge to pin on his new gray hat, he
nf A1 -atntps have agreed fp like stuttme all around
to co-operate in the celebration. In
many cities historical pageants are
to be presented by patriotic societies,
t.h leap-lie reDorts.
MAYFLOWER IS NOT Yeellowstone Park., Wyo., bept. 14.
AT.i nWF.n TO BLOOM Fountain geyser, inactive for near
ly a year, exploded suddenly a snon
(Associated Press) time aso while ZW persons iooivcu vU
wUfaT Rent. 14. The Boston Water spoutea xo a.ueigub v.
' i ,
schooner Mayflower was debarred to- 2o0 feet m one oi tne mu
rnr.tf.nder for the interna- ular geyser exhibitions the park has
- .1 . in V'l
;,.t ficUntr -cfcnnrtPr races bv the seen, fent-up steam mat, ,uu
trustees of the Halifax Herald. The imprisoned for nearly a year brought
trnnhv was won last year by the on the blast, which completely tore
'Gloucester schooner Esperante.
Jnst the thing for school, Ever-
.1. oil' tfrom 50 cents up, at the
away the crater. After nearly an
hour the flow" ceased and the geyser
has since been inactive.
This is a Studebaker year.
and velvet beans; while not yet ma matured,
tured, matured, have made a good growth of
vine and are blooming and fruiting
Sweet potatoes are turning out
satisfactory yields where harvesting
is in progress. Vine growth has
bten good but the potatoes are not
there. A small white fly has been
vtry much in evidence on the potato
vines but reporters do not state what
dsmage it is doing.
. Rice harvesting is in progress.
Condition is not up to usual and light
yields are anticipated.
Sorghum for syrup was affected by
dry weather at a critical time and
production will be less than usual.
Farmers are cutting hay under
generally favorable conditions. Local
damage from rain is reported. Pro
duction will be under last year on ac account
count account of the reduced acreage.
Peanuts, chufas and other field
crops are maturing with conditions
which promise satisfactory yields
over most of the state.
Pecan production prospects are
much better than for a year ago. The
condition Sept. 1 was 70 per cent of
normal compared with 40 per cent at
this time last year and 70 per centj
in 1919. Nuts are opening and har-j
vesting has started on a small scale.
The number of hogs on hand for
fattening is only 90 per cent of the
number on hand a year ago. This
decrease is in line with a national
tendency and is also due in a meas
ure to the charge in this state from
common to graded stock, resulting in
a smaller number of better animals
on the average farm.
Production of wool is estimated at
95 per cent of last year. Sheep rais
ing and the production of wool m
Florida has been on the decrease for
some years. The 1919 federal cen
sus showed 162,00Q pounds; produc
tion in 1920 is estimated at 157,000
pounds and for the present year, 150,-
000 pounds. Estimates for lyJO and
1921 are subject to revision.
" The average yield of surplus honey
per colony to date is estimated at 36
pounds. Last year there was a sur surplus
plus surplus of 2S pounds. The four year
average at this time is 62 pounds
The condition of colonies compared
with normal strength and healthful
lness is 91 per cent. Condition a year
ro was 8o rer cent and the four
year average condition-at this time
is 96 per cent. The condition of
honey plants is 78 per cent compared
with 80 per cent a year ago and a
fcur-year average condition of 91 per
The bureau made the following
preliminary estimate of production
foi the state's principal field crops:
Corn, 11,850,000 bushels; cotton,
16,000 bales; sweet potatoes, 4,430,000
bushels; tame hay, 122,000 tons; wild
hay, 18,000 tons; tobacco, 4,017,000
ouunds: rice, 88,000 bushels; sorghum
syrup, 70.000 gallons; peanuts, 3,
LAWYERS ARE MXING resulted in the death of eleven work-
TO REGULATE THEMSELVES men and the injury of a score of
others, was ordered today by the de-
(Associateti Press) I partment of public safety. Several
Dayton, O., Sept. 14. The volun- of the injured are in a serious condi
tury state bar association of today is J ticn and additional deaths are ex
due to eive wav to an association pected momentarily. This was the
. o I-.
created under state statute to which I second serious fire at the plant with
povrv lawver is reauired to belone. I in a month. In the first blaze five
according to Daniel-W. Iddings of J persona lost their lives and the prop-
this city, president of the Ohio State j erty damage was a million and a half.
Par Association. The property loss, yesterday was com
The object sought is protection of paratively small.
the public and the legal proiession
O'Connor and her nine children
Frank O'Connor, the breadwinner of
the family, was killedin a fall seV'
eral months ago. When the family
he" left "was on the verge of being
evicted, the New Orleans Item heard
i .... ...
about their plight. The public re-
! sponse was immediate.
from the unscrupulous lawyer. The
associations would have disciplinary
A definite movement to this end
which has already made considerable
PALM BEACH COP GIVES
VAGRANT BOY A LIFT
West Palm Beach, Sept.
OLD TALLAHASSEE FULL
OF. PRETTY GIRLS
Tallahassee, Sept-15. The formal
opening of the State College for
.Women was a large event today with
Governor Hardee and other state offi
cials offering a welcome to Tallahas
see. It is expected the total enroll enrollment
ment enrollment will be approximately 750.
Jacksonville, Sept. 15. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 100 officials of Rotary 'clubs of
the eighth district, comprising the
states of Alabama, Georgia and Flor
ida, met here today in annual confer
ence to discuss club activities for the
coming year and select the next dis district
trict district convention city, which probably
will be Savannah. District Governor
John Turner of Tampa presided.
Illinois Man Elected to Head
Spanish War Veterans
Minneapolis, Sept. 15. Oscar Carl-
sirom, of Illinois, today was elected
national commander-in-chief of the
United Spanish War Veterans.
ENTIRELY TOO OFTEN
Chicago, Sept. 15. An organiza
tion to promote harmony and good
fueling between all classes, races and
religions in America was announced
in proces sof formation here today,
with Edward Dunn, former governor
of Illinois, as its head. The society
will be known as the National Unity
Council. One of its5 prime motives,
its sponsors said, was to combat the
Kuklux Klan and organization of the
council will be pushed where the klan
has obtained a foothold.
FREAK ACCIDENT Ent
St. Petersburg. Sept. 14. The po police
lice police are searching for a woman who
wrecked a fire hydrant Sunday at
First street and Second avenue, with
an automobile. She lost control of
the car and rammed the hydrant,
breaking it off. A huge amount of
water escaped before the flow could
be shut off. The cost of replacing
the hydrant will be about $60 and the
driver of the car will be asked to pay
for it, if the police can identify her.
A MYSTERY IN TAMPA
progress is reported by Mr. Iddings. 1 16-year-old lad of this city has
He noted that North Dakota has changed his opinion of the police.
rind all lawvers of the state mem- Toliceman U. U verner last tatur- DISAri'fcAKAisc; ur nLAim
bers of an"association which is given day night, acting under directions
broad powers to evolve such organi-lfiom Chief Mathews to pick up ali i
zation as it sees fit. The law went vr.grants, took the, boy into custody,
into effect July 1st. 1 Tne lad, who had all the appearances
In Florida, a more comprehensive I of being homeless, was taken to police
bill recently passed the state senate, headquarters for investigation
The Michigan senate has passed a The boy said he and his father had
similar Din ana in vjhhj one was m- siaucu nvm kciwh v.-,
troduced in the senate but failed to J the going becoming hard, the father j vhcreabouts. The boy was last seen
pass. The president of the Ohio Bar j deserted him in Georgia and left him (Tuesday delivering his papers on a
MRS. COLE WILL
TEACH MUSIC AGAIN
Tampa, Sept. 15. Mystery
snrrounded today the disappearance
of Aleck Filkin, a 16-year-old Tampa
newsboy, the sheriff and police fail failing
ing failing to discover any clue as to his
Association added that the Nebraska, to shift for himself. The father had
Marvland. Minnesota, Kansas, Idaho, spent last year at Lake Worth, he
Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky and North said, so he set out for that place and
Carolina associations were studying had nearly reached there when the
M TT 1 J J
f i,o cnhiort I officer pickea mm up. xie naa maue
Onlv seventeen per cent of the I his way south on foot, with an occas
work of a lawyer is done in court," ional lift by passing motorists, and
said Mr. Iddings, "the other 83 per was worn out when he, with his pa-
cent of his livelihood is earned away thetic little bundle under his arm,
from the all seing eye' of the judge, ran afoul of erner. He was hungry,
Self discipline and self government too, and the first thing the policeman
BRADENTOWN BOOSTERS AT
DELAND FOR BREAKFAST
are required now as never before."
DES MOINES MAY
USE THE MOTOR BUS
Pes Moines, Sept. 15. The extens-
did when he learned of the pangs of
hunger was to fill up the hollow
spaces with a good meal.
The one thing that impressed Ver Verier
ier Verier was the cleanliness of the boy.
Even after the long, hard journey,
the young fellow had managed to
DeLand, Sept. .15. Forty Braden
town boosters touring Florida in au
trmobiles were entertained here to
day by the DeLand Commercial Club
with breakfast and a ride about the
city. The party left at noon for Day
tcna, where it will disband, the mem
bers returning home leisurely.
BIR FIRE ON BOARD WALK
AT ROCKAWAY BEACH
. . i. v w find a nlace to bathe and preserve an
lve trial or motor uuses ueic mcuuj i r .... ;
for the several weeks the street cars appearance ox uomess.
were not mnning led to much dis- telligent and there was nothing of
of their value. The motor tne hangaog aooui. me j
at one. He met tne gaze oi verner
bus people have offered, if given a
three-year franchise, to supply up
to-date buses enough to carry 100,000
passengers to and from the business
Merchants are generally against
the proposal as they think buses could
not be made warm enough in winter
to bring out the usual number of
The buses, which were licensed by
tLe city, undercut the street car com company,
pany, company, charging five to the street car
company's eight cents in town, and
10 as against 16 cents for the suburbs.
The bus people said they hauled 70,-
000 passengers daily but street car
Affinal claimed thev handled no
more than 40,000.
squarely while he told a straightfor straightforward
ward straightforward Btory of how he happened into
the plight in whicn he was found,
and these, won for him the help he
Verner took the boy to a houseboat
ha at the lake and Monday morn
ing got busy and found him a job in j
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
nhone 211 two rings; residence
p"hone 151. 15-tf
70 000 bushels. No estimates have
Kopn marfp-vpt of susrar cane, velvet
beans, field peas and pasture.
New York, Sept. 15. A block of
hntes, bath houses and amusement
p'aces on the board walk at Rocka
way Beach were destroyed by fire to to-dcy,
dcy, to-dcy, with a loss of half a million. Two
men are missing from one. hotel.
POTO RICO HARD niT
BY A TROPICAL STORM
- T T T Cnn 1 r-. A T-A-n-
restaurant where he will get his of rtn p
Macoris, Santo Domingo, caused 22
room and board and enough money to
make himself self supporting.
AN INCENTIVE TO
deaths and did great damage to coast coastal
al coastal craft in the harbor, according to
advices received here. Three deaths
occurred in Porto Rico.
A CLASSY CAR
r;QTni Rotit. 15. Director Ralston,
of the department oi puonc Mr Mack Xavlor the il dealer
has announced that members of the Brothers' motor ve-
. i: Jmont xx-Via arrest & ...
iiiami puuic utjJOi""vu.
bootleggers will be given one day's
ertra nay and one day off duty for
t r-i TTio fifF.cpr also i
KCDOae car. having genuine
will be presented wun a Roistering, disc wheels and many
commendation from the director. qualitie3j characteristic of
The lowest average grocery costs Dodge cars. .'
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Oury Store. 807 South Lime J Fresh home ground meal at the U U-street.
street. U-street. 27-tf I Serve store. 15-
It is a matter of gratification to the
music loving patrons of the Ocala
schools that Mrs. Brownie Greaton
Cole will again be director of music
for the coming year.
Mrs. Cole is a professional cornet-
i?t and pianist, having completed her
musical education under some of the
finest instructors in our land. She
is also gifted as a composer of mudc
and among the most beautiful cornet
and piano solos included in her rep repertoire
ertoire repertoire are some of her own composi compositions.
tions. compositions. She has had wide experience
as director of orchestras. For a nua;
ber of years Mrs. Cole traveled for a
.Mr. Charles Phillips, the well-
known newspaper correspondent who
was sent by our government to Rus
sia to make investigations, in writing
an account of a musical given in New
Richmond, Wis, which was the home
cf both Mrs. Cole and Mr. Phillips,
had the following to say:
"The appearance of Mrs. Brownie
Greaton Cole, acknowledged the first
lsdy cornetist in America when she
toured the country a few years ago
with the famous Shuman orchestra,
was a special feature of the evening's
music. Mrs. Cole, who retired froia
the stage a few years ago, way given
an ovation which must have r'-'ei
for her much of the glory she f.-.o; .. i
on the stage."
Mrs. Cole will have classes in pi piano,
ano, piano, violin, cornet and harmony trl
wii lalso conduct a musical kinder kindergarten.
garten. kindergarten. Ocala is indeed fortunate in
securing her services.
Miss Betty Cole, who is an nr.'-rial
ly charming young lady and very
popular with the yocnger society set,
will teach a part cf the fifth grade.
Mrs. Cole and family are now located
in an apartment in the heme of Mo,
and Mrs. S. S. Savage Jr, but later
will move into the cottage which Mr.
S. S. Savage Jr. is havirg built near
the high school.
hides, unloaded a car of Dodges this
irorning. Among the cars is a Dodge
ccupe. This coupe is a very classy
LAID THE MAJESTIC LOW
Bridgetown, Barbadoe's, Sept. 15.
The schooner Majestic, with 2 pas passengers
sengers passengers -and crew, from Dnaersra
for Barbadoes, is believe! t hsv
been lost in the hurricane wLicr.
swept over this region ScpL iHh.
This is a Studebaker "yar.
- pourt Pharmacy.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15; 1921
cala Evening Star
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
it. XI. Carroll, President
P. V. lavsjf h9, Seeretrjr-TreBrer
J. H. UeBfamln, EUllter
Entered at Oca la, Fla. iotof nc a
conJ -class matter.
RtSnen orOee FlTe-Ome
K)ijrlMl lepTtmeBt ,.,.Tw-St
Society Reporter .Flre-Oae
MKMDEIl ASllOC'l.WED PRESS
Th Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the uwe for republication of
all news dlspatcnea credited to It or
not otherwise creilited In this paper and
lsf the local news iniDlished tierem
All rights of republication of special
dispatches' herein are also reserved.
IlllMRSTIC StritSCRIPTIOV IIATKS
One year, in advance $.00
Ki month, in advance 3-00
Thre- months, in advance ...1.50
One month, in advance .60
DlMilayt ; Plate 15 cents pet Incn foi
ynseutive -insertions. Alternate mser
tions 25 per cent additional. ComposS
tion charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cenits per Inch. Special
position 2a per cent additional. Kate
abased on four-inch mini mum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate
which will be Tarnished upon appnea
KeaillaK ot i Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra eomposation charges.
advertisements at legal rates.
The fashion of men kissing other
men is said to have originated in
Asia Minor three thousand years
ago, and that country has been de
teriorating ever since.
Harry Borland and Dave Wood Wood-rcw
rcw Wood-rcw are representing Ocala in the big
Rotary meetmo- in Jacksonville to
day. Shouldn't be surprised if Harry
erne home with half the Jacksonville,
spoons in his pocket.
Town all upset yesterday because
Times-Union didnt arrive. Manage
ment of that sheet hasn't learned
that Oklawaha Valley -railroad has a
crosstie across it. How long before
the T.-U. will be big enough to send
out a special train every morning
..- Hi i
The marriage of Mrs. Leta Camp
Bennett to Mr. Norton P. Davis, both
of Ocala, took place this afternoon at
two o'clock at the summer home of
the bride's sister, Mrs. G. F. Arm
strong, of Savannah, at Tcxaway, N.
Mr. Robert MacKay of Ocala acted
as best man, with Miss Nettie Camp
as maid of honor. The other attend attendants
ants attendants were Henry Camp and little
Miss Lucy Armstrong.
Members of the bride's family were
the only guests. Immediately after
the wedding the young couple left for
a short trit in the mountains of North
Carolina. They will then return to
Ocala, which city they will continue
to make their home.
Many good washes will greet this
young couple when they come home.
Norton Davis is one of our best boys
and most diligent young business
men and has lived all his life in
Ocala. He was in the machine gun
branch of the service during the war.
and won his way by hard work and
merit to the rank of second lieuten lieutenant.
ant. lieutenant. His bride has lived in Ocala ever
since she was a little girl. She is
one of the most lovely young" women
in Florida, and her grace and beauty
are equalled by her kindness of heart
and good sense.
May their lives be long and happy.
Estimates by officials of the South Southern
ern Southern Crate Manufacturers' Association
are that this season's 'citrus crop wil
require 14,000,000 boxes and the
fiuit and vegetable crop 40,000,000
The secret is out, A music histor historian
ian historian says that the tune of the Star
Spangled Banner is that of an old
dt inking song. 'Tisno wonder they
seek to change it. St. Augustine
A man real, biling drunk can sing
it thru without missing a note.
. We hear it rumored that the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line will ask permission
to lay off the Ocala-Wilcox train,
vhich arrives here at 11:10 a m. and
leaves at 4:45 p. m. Sundays. It
vishes to change this by making
close connection for Palatka at Ro Ro-chelle
chelle Ro-chelle by Nos. 39 and 40. The Star
thinks this change would suit Ocala
people very well., "There is no doubt
that the Ocala-Wilcox train is being
run at a loss, there often being more
trainmen than passengers on board
vhe nit arrives at or leaves Ocala. A
close connection every day at Rochclle
for Palatka would be a very advan advantageous
tageous advantageous arrangement for Ocala.
Governor Hardee has written a let letter
ter letter to the vStar, in which he plainly
says there will be a different system
adopted by the pardoning board, and
that the publication or posting of an
application for a pardon once shall
not serve for all time, but a fresh
notice shall be made for each appli application.
cation. application. This will be an improvement,
but it should also be the rule that an
application for pardon should be pub published,
lished, published, in a newspaper or posted at a
prominent place in the courthouse of
the county where the crime was com committed.
mitted. committed. This rule can be made only
by the legislature, however; the par pardoning
doning pardoning board can carry out only the
present law,- which enables a -notice
of application for pardon to be posted
in any obscure place.
- A prominent lawyer of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville was arrested for some specula speculation
tion speculation that rendered him liable to be
sent up. The Associated Press sent
out a report to its clientele in the
state, and one of the said clients sent
to the Star a marked copy, with the
omrrient that nothing about the mat matter
ter matter was said in the Jacksonville pa papers;
pers; papers; Shucks! that's nothing. The
vA. P. sent out dispatches the other
day. saying a ; Jayville bank had
closed its doors because the peopte
thought its officials were connected
with' the moonshine ring and drew out
their mcmey. But the Jacksonville
rapers, in printing an account of the
. closing, were particular snot to say
anything about the ring around the
moon.. We do not, however, much
blame the Jaytown papers. When a
newspaper prints an item about any anything
thing anything except just poor, common, ev everyday
eryday everyday folk, like its own" people,
there's always heltopay.
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Yesterday afternoon Mr. George
Dansby and his bride passed through
Ocala on the southbound A. C. L. train
going to St. Petersburg on their
wedding trip. Mr. Dansby married
Miss Lydia Maddox of Alachua, yes yesterday1
terday1 yesterday1 morning in Gainesville" and
they took the noon train for their
trip south. Mr. Dansby is well known
in Ocala as "Lucy," our last year's
first baseman and he has the congrat congratulations
ulations congratulations of his host of friends here
and at Orange Lake, his home. The
young folks at Reddick got wind of
this wedding yesterday morning and
went out in full force to speed "Lucy"
on his way.- When the train stopped
at Reddick they presented the newly
married couple with enough rice to
run a hotel several days.
GEORGE W,. CRUM
Many of our people and particular particularly
ly particularly those residing around Lake Weir,
will be sorry to hear of the death of
Mr. George W. Crunr, of Jefferson,
Md who passed away at his home
there September 11th.
Mr. and Mrs. Crum commenced
coming to Florida ten years ago, and
returned regularly each fall to spend
the winter months at Lake Weir,
where they usually occupied one of
Mr. C. E. Connor's cottages. They
mad many friends at the lake and
in Ocala who looked forward each
year to their return.
In a letter to Mr. Connor, Miss
Julia Etchison, Mr. Crum's niece,
tells of his death. Mr. Crum had
gone out from. Jefferson to Shepards Shepards-town
town Shepards-town to attend a church service and
returning home he died very suddenly
by the side of the young man wno
was- driving the car v in which they
were riding. Interment was made at
Jefferson and the funeral was in
charge of the Knights Templar Mas Masons,
ons, Masons, of which order he was a member.
NORTH OCALA TIGERS
WON FROM OCALA JUNIORS
.The North Ocala Tigers and the
Ocala Juniors played a double header
yesterday, the Tigers taking both
games, the first by the score of 14 to
3 and the second by. 8 to 5. Wilkes
and P. Daniels was the battery for
the Tigers while the Juniors' bat battery
tery battery consisted of Pasteur and Bow Bow-land.
land. Bow-land. The line-ups w, era era-Tigers:
Tigers: era-Tigers: P. Daniels, c; W. Wilkes,
p," Bray, lb;Curry, 2b; S. Daniels,
ss; Anderson, Sb; Tucker, Jf; Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, cf ; Little, rf.
Juniors: Bowland, c; Pasteur, p;
Massie, lb; Culverhouse, 2b; Bennett,
ss; LeSeuer, 3b; Speck Knight, If;
Etrmand, cf; L. Knight, rf.
---Of V--- L- -i-'v
r X &-2vuJ&J-&jS&&xf&&t jr---T-. -r. T ."T TN "T- "X"- i -T"--T1 m"1 "m "S -0 -m---T- "m"- 1.
Best grade Jerseys and Gurn-sey-Jerseys
and all Lion County
raised and tick proof. These cows
are all good milkers and perfectly
gentle. Some are fresh now or
will be soon. Call at stable of
Lawrence & Good and select your
choice at a price that will satisfy
LET US HELP THE
H. V. Maund
E STAND READY to do all
we can to assist, in making
the Fair this year bigger
and better than ever, and earn earnestly
estly earnestly request the President of the
Fair Association to call a meeting
of the Board of Directors at once
and map out a strong, vigorous
The time is short. Let's go.
THE FARMERS' UNION
At L. & G. Stable
Bring Your Children Up in
Give them room enough on
the lot so they are not com compelled
pelled compelled to play in the street.
Buy a large lot for little
Have ajiome with city con conveniences
veniences conveniences where you can
have a lawn, flowers, garden,
ornamental and fruit trees,
ASK ME ABOUT IT
Holder Block. Ocala, Florida
Calvary, Sept. 13. Mr. and Mrs.
L: L. Horne were in Ocala Saturday.
Miss Burry went home to Orange
lake Saturday to spend the week weekend.
end. weekend. Mr. George Buhl, Mrs. Lizzie Buhl
and son, Ben went to the hospital in
Ocala Saturday, to visit Mr. Fred
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morrison and
children went to Martel last Sunday
and were guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Miller.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em balm ere
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Call phone iC'8 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry, Main Street Market.
S ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
My Work is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
"The Stucco Jan" PAoite 526
This is a Studebaker year.
Uoom 9, G a ry Block
Baseball season is closed
For the Next 10 Days
At Attractive Prices and
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, noee and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv.-tf
.ojcif ;- In New York taking a
. Lpost graduate course,
o Will announce date of res
DR. K..J. WEinE.
Optometrist and Optician
Let us exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm
NEEDHAG3 MOTOR CO.
Gdsohne, Oils and Grease
Large lir.e of Elcctiial Tails
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives niflre and bttter
work for the money than any other
contractor in fhe citj.
Everything in the line of bouse fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Crystal wax, white and red Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda onion seeds jest in. Bitting &
A. frank statement front the
In joining the Florida Citrus Exchange, the Standard Growers Ex Exchange
change Exchange has changed its methods only in relation to the packing and
marketing of citrus fruits.
While in the future grapefruit, oranges, tangerines, etc., produced
or purchased by the Standard Growers Exchange will be packed and
sold by the Florida Citrus Exchange, the other activities of the Stand Standard
ard Standard will be continued as heretofore.
The Standard Growers Exchange will continue to buy fruit crops
on the tree and plans to extend its operations in this field to cover prac practically
tically practically every section of citrus Florida. However, no fruit knowingly
will be bought from members of the "Florida Citrus Exchange, without
the consent of the locals sub-exchange.
It is felt by the owners and managers of the Standard Growers
Exchange that through membership in the local associations and Sub-
Exchanges of the Florida Citrus Exchange and the efficient service of
the sales department of that organization, the Standard will be en enabled
abled enabled to become even more helpful to growers than in the past-
The future prosperity of the ckrus industry depends upon unity of
, action by growers, with due regard for the interests of other' factors
in the distribution and sale of their product. Proud of the part it has
taken in the development of the fruit business of the state, the Standard
Growers Exchange welcomes the wider opportunity for service opened
to it by affiliation with the Florida Citrus Exchange.
Standard Growers Exchange
SPECIAL NOTE: The vegetable and peach department of the
Standard Growers Exchange is not affected by the consolidation and
will be continued as before.
" OCALA EVEKLNG STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1921
If c tm --
1 1 'I rt 1 K
(Copy tor This Department Supplied by
the American Legioa New Service.)
RELIGION'S PART IN BIG WAR
Senior Chaplain Found That 93 per
Cent of Fightets Were Men of
' Seme Faith.
To those disquieting souls -who
publicly lament that the average Am Am-Mffr'm
Mffr'm Am-Mffr'm eriean lost what
' tlttl religion lie
v. -'possessed during
" t the trying days of
h , 'i 1917-18, Rev.
V Henry Russel Tal
V hnr v. D., canon
"-, of the National
ft Cathedral of
, I Washington, P. C
moi'M answer. Aa
: fA'X First Division, A.
Ju. r.. in u-e Ar-oune fighting, Dr.
Talbot viewed a cross section of the
country's manhood and found a re religion
ligion religion that will puzzle.and amaze the
In his work,' Dr. Talbot collected and
examined the personal effects of men
killed in battle. In ninety percent of
them he found either a Bible, scapu scapular,
lar, scapular, a prayer book; a cross, a cruci crucifix
fix crucifix or some other token whkh, he
says In a letter to national headquar-
ters of the American Legion, proved
that religion was a real element in
the men's lives. And in those days,
the former chaplain continues," the
First was not carrying a single article
It did not consider essentials
Admitting that the average American
Is "uncommonly : timid In the exercise
of his religion,' Dr. Talbot declares
that "nevertheless It is tliQre and
needs only to be cultivated vand In Intelligently
telligently Intelligently used." He summarizes bis
refutation of the assertion that the
American soldier was an Irreligious
person by the st;:' rment: "If a sim simplicity
plicity simplicity which1 Lj elemental ; a trust
which is childlike although it expresses
Itself In what is called 'chance or
luck ; a sense of reverence which Is
so profound' that it is never fooled
by cant; an honesty which, while It Is
apt to be communistic is so essential
that shams don't last if these are
notes of religion, there was in the
spiritual life of the Expeditionary
Force something that was fine."
TROUBLE POSSIBLE FOR ALL
Doctor Could See Where He Might Be
In for Attack of Scarlet
3 A business man called on his doc
tor, and told him that his son was suf-
fering from scar
let fever. The
doctor, of course,
the anxious fath father,
er, father, "the young
fellow has con confessed,
fessed, confessed, that he
caught the dis-
ease from the
. housemaid, whom
he had kissed.'
y'Well, what In the world can one
say to that, except that young' people
are very thoughtless?" remarked the
doctor, discreetly. ,v
"But. don't you see. doctor, how-
to be plain between, you and me I
have also kissed that girl, remaps
I, too, may fee down with the disease."
"Yes, by Jove That is the next
thing to expect.
. "And I kiss my dear wife every
nrorning and evening, so we risk hav having
ing having her
"Gracious goodness!" exclaimed the
doctor, bringirig his fist down with
emphasis, "then-1 too may catch it 1"
cloth that changes color
Peculiar Effect Produced Through the
Use of Chloride of Cobalt
as a Dye.
Cloth changes color with a change
of weather, If It Is died with chloride
of cobalt. In clear weather it is a
blue ; when a change is near It turns
to violet ; and for rain it turns to
bright pink. The chang is due to
moisture and it can be produced by
breathing upon the cloth.
This property of cobalt salts has
been applied to the construction of
little barometer flowers. The petals
of artificial flowers are tinted with
cobalt salts, and vary In color from
blue to pink, according to the weather.
Their action, however, is different
from that of a barometer,, which in indicates
dicates indicates a change of pressure of the
atmosphere, and is also usually behind
the change of weatheY. The barome
ter indicates the cause of the storm
and the colored cloth shows Its effect.
DAN CUPID WAS ON THE. JOB
Nebraska Legion Man Won Bride
From Heme When They Met
Ttiey met in France. He was a sol soldier,
dier, soldier, she a canteen wori-e" The ro
- as only a romance
in the marriage
recently of Frank
B. v O'Connell, de-
- partment a d j u:
tant of the Amer American
ican American Legion of Ne Nebraska,
braska, Nebraska, and Miss
Rachel N. Blods
' ett of Orleans, Ne Nebraska.
braska. Nebraska. The wad wadding
ding wadding was at ; Or
leans and the "vets
died at Lincoln.
O'Connell, during the summer of
1918, served at Le Slons, where he
edited a soldier newspaper. Miss
t Blodgett was stationed there as a can canteen
teen canteen worker with the Y. M. C. A.
They had known each other as chil children,
dren, children, but not seriously. They met at
Sable. Cupid did the rest.
On his. return from France, O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell 'became active in Legion work.
He was the first commander of the
Lincoln post and has been adjutant
of the department since its organiza organization.
tion. organization. He is widely known among the
; Cornhusker legionnaires.
me uo.. domi-
, Dog's Remarkable Fidelity.
The pet dog of a Chester, Penn
family was missing since the death
of their two-year-old baby. Several
days after, the family visited the
child's grave- to place flowers on" It.
The dog was found guarding the grave
and was so exhausted from hunger
that It was nearly unconscious. The
baby, and he dog were constant com companions
panions companions before the child died. The
dog is believed to have followed the
funeral, cars and remained near the
grave ever since.
A NECESSARY STEP
Judge:, What are the prisoners
Policeman: They are a couple of
golfers who got into a scrap over a
roke. vour honor.
Judge: Send for the court in
WAR BROUGHT WORK FOR HER
Fargo (N. D.) Girl Found Plenty to
Do During and After Big
Maybe woman's place was in the
hom "en America entered the
jxfe World war. Miss
SjL$ Abbey N. Hurley,
SC' Fargo, N. D was
f tw'll-'- J a clerk and sten-
't I grapher in the
, -1 .listrict court of
ier county, men
the district clerk
unlisted for serv service
ice service and Miss Hur Hur--
- Hur-- ley forsook the
'ifi tiles and keys to
1 - j Lelp the deputy
Then the u, . v listed and the lit
tle stenographer carried on the work
alone while siie broke in a new depu deputy.
ty. deputy. She did the task so well that she
was named deputy clerk herself in Oc October.
tober. October. 11)19, a position which she now
holds. ., ":;.'V
When the boys came marching home
again, her brother, who had enlisted
early in the state's infantry regiment,
began forming a post of the Ameri American
can American Legion and Miss Hurley started
In to organize a unit of the Legion
Women's auxiliary. Last May she
was elected secretary treasurer of the
North Dakota department of the aux auxiliary.
iliary. auxiliary. She i Ah twenty-one.
Name Seemed to Carry Curse.
Pope John I was imprisoned by the
King of the Goths. The duke of Tus
cany drove Pope John X from Rome
After being imprisoned by his brother
Pope Joan XT was poisoned. Pope
John XIV suffered the same fate
Pope John XV was forced to flee for
his life from Rome and died of fever
in Tuscany. After being most brutally
tortured John XVI succumbed in pris- 1
on to his Injuries.
A Few of the Big Attractions
At litis Year's Community Chautauqua
A quartet of Neapolitan musicians who play all
classes of music on piano, flute, violin, guitar
and mandolin. Hear Frank Lucas, the master
of the piano-accordion. Don't miss the Cava Cavaliers.
liers. Cavaliers. The Kerry Singers
Irish-American singers in a happy concert of
songs, stories and. music. A trio who arje one of
: the "hits" of Chautauqua week, for there is no
company just like the Kerry Singers.
The Cecilian Trio
The girls who play summer-time music mu music
sic music that is bright, sparkling and soothing. Th
violin, cello and piano and these Cecilian maid
present a program that is beautiful to the ear.
Old Fashioned Girls' Quartet
Singing the old songs you love so well, these
girls will refresh your memory and make th
world you live in seem dearer to you. Their
quaint costumes, rich young voices, youth, to-.-.
gether with an ideal program, will add to the
many joys oi community unauiauqua.
See Programs for List of Other Attractions V
, A WEEK'S VACATION OF FOURTEEN
BIG EVENTS FOR $2.50
The Greatest Entertainment Value in America
Season Tickets: Adults, $2.50; Children (6 to 12), $1.25
10 pair four year old mules. Will make
1100 pounds at six years old. They have
worked to this years crop. Have
three year olds to take their places. All
sound and raised on Athony Farms.
Several pair mares weighing liOQ lbs.
bred to Jacks. Most anything you want
from saddler to 1600 pound drafters.
Mammoth Jacks and Perchcron Stallion
ADAMS' & MORRISON GARAGE
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha. Ave. and Osceola Sl
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida
' rnvm mwt- m
Jast ask as over the telephone to suggest
a cat of meat for your dinner. We
study yoar wants and our every en endeavor
deavor endeavor is to please you. This cartful
tsrrvicef vdth our prompt delivery, is
what has given us prestige in the Fresh
COOK'S MARKET it GROCERY
V-ft' -" 4 j.
Geo. MacKay S Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
StrPPt Market.. tf
Called For and Delivered
Special Attention to
G. C. GREENE Phone 435
Opp. Marion Hardware
Just the thing for school, Ever Ever-sharp
sharp Ever-sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
When you waut your house,
furniture, stock or goods of
any Vind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
market value. Consult him if
you have anything to sell.
J. H. CRAMER
P.O.Box310 Ocala. Ha.
Negotiable Storage ReeipU Issued on Cotton, Aotomobilea, Etc.
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
MOVK. PACK, SHIP
City Fish Market.
rus growers of Florida
What !t Ccit.
Your wife looks stunning torsipht.
her gown is a poera."
"What do ybu mean." replied the
utrugglins author. "That gown is two
toems ami a short story."
A boy was born in Chicago with
shoulders quite smooth, aad no arms.
At the age of twelve he has been
derated upon, muscles extracted from
his chest and artificial arms fitted,
as a result of which he can make
Thomas Hardup admits he is too
proud to beg and too honest to steaL
Peters Also too forgetful to pay
back what he borrows. London An
"Are you ready to go to trial?"
"Sure," said the lawyer for the fair
defendant. "We've just closed a con contract
tract contract with the motion-picture people."
Two W:d:y Differing .Crops.
A Maine farmer made both hay and
ice in the luuldie of February. There
v,-as a uk :ulbw wlUi a' feood slunZ of
rruss ami he cut this for hay. TImS
iv- ttM.irti'iN Ir' iiuu cut hi ice.
Had Deen in Circus.
."Now you uU uuderstand." said the
teacher, "that the trunk is the middle
of the body, don't you?"
"Tain't In an elephant, spoke up
Thi3 13 a Stadeb&kex year. tf
Getting Rid of Typhoid.
In Baltimore, where formerly ty typhoid
phoid typhoid fever was so prevalent, only 270
cases were reported last year, and of
these it was definitely proved that 96
were brought there from other places.
The deaths numbered 35. In 1910
tivr were S5 deatns.
You are going to buy at HAR-
GRAVES Cash and Carry Store be
cause there youll save money. 807 S.
It is not what fruit brings in themarkets that
counts, but money that stays at home in local banks.
Many a Florida community could own its
packing house, operated to do packing at actual
. cost for the growers, if profits paid to specula-
tors had stayed at home.
Each grower also would have atidy aWto
help in spraying and paying for f ertihzers if those
profits had been kept in the community. Look overthe
citrus areas. Note how progressive are those locali localities
ties localities where the fruit is picked, packed and marketed co cooperatively.
operatively. cooperatively. Compare the developments, the homes, the Jbri
balances Vith those of the neighborhoods from which
speculative buyers are accustomed to take the crop.
'Co-operative marketing returns to the growers aflfor
which their fruit sells, less only the inmmum actual
cost of selling. It stands up under stresses where
speculative marketing breaks down and speculative
The big problems of the future of Florida's citrus
industry must be worKea out dj uie gruwexo,
who have investments at stake and the welfare of the
industry at heart. These problems cannot be solved by
any organization of outside capital, the policies of
which are fixed in other states. Nor can local prob prob-,
, prob-, fems be solved by speculators in other Florida towns.
The Florida Citrus Exchange maintains the
largest and most efficient selling otganhation in
the north of all the marketing agencies operating
in Florida. Its members benefit by the broadest
and most accurate market information. They
get results, and at lowest cost. The Florida Cit Citrus
rus Citrus Exchange, also, purchases in Florida every -commodity
and every service it is possible to ob obtain
tain obtain advantageously. x
To co-operate requires only to conduct yourself so
thai others can work with you. In the Florida Citrus
Exchange there are no initiation fees and no dues, in
the ordinary sense of the wore. The payment of the
actual cost o effecting the sale of fruit covers every everything.
thing. everything. Is not such an organization of growers one in
which you should hold membership? Has not the time
arrived when you should avail yourself of the advan advantages
tages advantages it offers?
Ask the manager of y fed Aaotkm ot rof ij Exchange,
n rzrs hits n
Lime St. 27-tf
OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1921
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
One of the most promising mem mem-bci
bci mem-bci 3 of our recent baseball team ex expects
pects expects to leave Ocalia on the 26th for
a short trip to northern cities. It 13
rumored among his associates that he
is not thinking of leaving Ocala, but
that one of our fairest maidens will
trke the same train amid showers of
rice, old shoes, etc. Further infor information
mation information can be had by asking the boy.
Fresh home grotrad meal at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve stores. ' 15-3t
Crystal wax, white and-red Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda onion seeds just in. Bitting &
Phillips: V 10-t :
Nice assortment of Winter GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, Luzanne LINENS, Percales,
Chambrays, Denims, Khaki, Apron
Checks and OUTINGS just received
r.t FISHEL'S. tf
Mr. R. J.
, has returned
C, where he
irom ureenwooa, is
went to take his sons, Maurice and
Stanley,' to enter them in the Green Greenwood
wood Greenwood Military Academy.
Fresh home ground meal at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve stores. 15-3t
f)n account of advancing prices on
fill cotton goods we cannot guarantee
our present low xarices longer than
15 days. FISHEL'S. tf
Norris' candy. Fresh shipment
j'ist in. The candy that sells on its
merits. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
The Federal Bakery has put on" a
new coat of white paint on the front
ol its attractive establishment and it
now looks as clean and white as drift drifted
ed drifted snow. The Federal Bakery is now
niaking a complete line of cakes,
buns and fancy pastry that it as good
as its famous bread. :
Come, hear Rachmaninoff play
Liszt's Hungarian Rhapsodie No. 2
and see the new MILLINERY
Several exceptional -bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. "23-lm
Mr. W. C. Ray goes to Jacksonville
this afternoon to meet Mrs. Ray and
children, who are on their, way home
from the mountains.
Just received at the Fort King Con Confectionery
fectionery Confectionery choice apples, grapes, can cantaloupes,
taloupes, cantaloupes, pears, peaches and bananas.
Phone 59G. 14-2t
1 There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
i I III V i
"It is. the priming that
kills a rifle's accuracy.
"Tests of every kind
have proved that the re recently
cently recently developed prim priming
ing priming used in the famous
N.R.A. .22s and all other
US Rim-Fire Cartridges
eliminates excessive pit pitting
ting pitting and erosion.
Mr. D. P. Patrick, a clever young
man from Conyers, Ga, and an exper experienced
ienced experienced auto salesman, is here to help
Mack Taylor dispense those staunch
and speedy .Dodge cars he is the
Just received at the Fort King Con Confectionery
fectionery Confectionery choice apples, grapes, can cantaloupes,
taloupes, cantaloupes, pears, peaches and bananas.
Mother your salvation,' Wonder
Hose for the "Kiddies. FISHEL'S, tf
Just the thing for school, Ever-j
sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the j
i Mrs. James "Nicholas friends will j
be glad to learn that she is steadily
recovering from her long and severe
Norris' candy. Fresh shipment just
in The candy that sells on its merits.
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
Crystal wax, white and red
muda onion seeds just in. Bitting &
? Norris' candy. Fresh Shipment just
in. 'The candy, that sells on its merits,
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
Mr. Bill Nye of the light and water
department is steadily laying the
cable, for the white way. It is ex expected
pected expected to extend it around the outer
side of the square and along South
Magnolia street to Washington by
the first of the month.
We have the cloth for tough school
wear. FISHEL'S- tf
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
Bread is your cheapest food and
Butternut is the best bread. Eat more
of it. Carter's Bakery. .15-tf
Miss Evelyn Thompson has re returned
turned returned home from Lakeland, where
she visited Mrs! A. C. Hopper.
''Mrs. Bessie Hammock and daugh
ter, Cora May,, will" spend the week
in Lakeland with Mrs. A. C. Hopper.
'Nice assortment of White Middies
at FISHEL'S. tf
Butternut bread, large loaves, two
for 25 cents. Carter's Bakery. 15-tf
Mr. Ralph Griggs of Oxford is in
Ocala today, buying a new Dodge.
Full line of Whal's Fountain Pens
in silver, gold and hard rubber, from
$2.50 up. Court Pharmacy. 14-Gt
Read the want ads.
Major Dpoley studying effects
of cartridge priming
'Of course the rifle
must be regularly cleaned
Be good to your rifle.
Shoot US Rim-Fire Car Car-v
v Car-v tridges regularly. Your'
scores will improve and
your rifle will stay in good
Money back if you're
UNITED STATES CARTRIDGE COMPANY, New York,
EAT AT THE MAXIXE
Best meals in the city for SO cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Mr. A. N. Ron of Red dick is a busi business
ness business visitor in Ocala today.
Mr. C' M. Cam and charming
daughter, Miss Ida Maer; of Reddick,
were in the city yesterday.
At the meeting of the Rotary Club
Tuesday, Whit Palmer was the baby
member. He looked very cute in his
lace cap and bashful smile, but soon
I bad to dispense with them.
Mr. Harry Wood has a position
with the Farmers' Exchange Store.
Crystal wax, white and red Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda onion seeds just in. Bitting &
Phillips. . 10-6t
The following members of the
; ladies' auxiliary of the American Le-
Ber-jgion served, the dainty lunch at the
j ast meeting of the Rotary Club:
! Mrs. Philip G. Murphy, chairman,
Mrs. J. W. Dumas, Mrs. C. W. More-
i men and Misses Callie Gissendaner,
j Sarah Dehon and Eloise Henry.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 anil 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
The funeral services of Mrs. John
Dozier, yesterday afternoon, were
largely attended, as the departed lady
had lived here a long time and had
won the hearts of scores of devoted
friends. The residence was crowded
and many stood outside during the
i brief but beautiful service led by Rev.
John J. Neighbour. Many beautiful
flora offerings were brought and a
long procession of mourning friends
followed the hearse to the grave.
Everything in the line of house' fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if -desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
. At the corner of South Fifth and
Earl streets the other morning, a rat rattlesnake
tlesnake rattlesnake six feet long, with nine rat rattles
tles rattles and a buttoivwas killed by Mr.
Harry Moore a young man, who was
just coming in from, the country.
Let us exchange your old furniture
for new. We an furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brother.
Phone 19. 23-lm
Lucius Sherod, who was fined $25
and costs in Judge Futch's court yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, has paid his fine and is back
at his work at the Colonial. Lucius
hit another colored boy in the head
i with a piece of iron, bending the iron.
You are going to buy at HAR-
GRAVES' Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because there youll save money. 807 S
Lime St. 27-tf
Anthony, Sept. 13. Mr. Elmore
Gates, Mrs. E. H, Talton and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mary Lou, of DeLand, returned
home Wednesday of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Cook of Ocala were
guests jef Mr- and Mrs. W. C Hall Hall-several
several Hall-several days last week.
Mr. Gilbert Lamb is at home again,
after several weeks spent in Tampa.
After some time spent with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Harvey,
Ilrs. W. T. Smith and children left
for their home in Tampa Friday..
Mrs.'W. N. Fielding and son, Mr.
James Fielding, returned Monday
from Gainesville, where they spent
Mr. A. P. Meadows left Sunday for
Atlanta, Ga., where he will attend
the G. M. A. again this winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Halton and
daughter, Miss Dorothy Halton and
Miss Charlotte Swain of Sarasota,
n ade a short visit at the home of
Mrs. Halton's father and brother, Mr.
E. H. and Mr. C. V. Swain last week.
Mr. Jack Halton Jr., who "has been
here for some time, returned home
with his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E.. Swindell and
baby of Ocala were in Anthony Sun
day, visitors at the home of Mr.
Swindell's sister, Mrs. H. E. Talton.
Miss Naomi McKinnon of Eastman,
Ga., arrived in Anthony Saturday as
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. A. B
Mr. F. W. Ellson and Mr. Guy Slay
spent several days last week in
Miss Lillian Milligan left Saturday
for Oklawaha and Miss Mary Forbes
for Yulee, each for,the purpose" of
opening their schools Monday.
After a pleasant trip to North
Carolina, Mrs. J. M. Gates returned
home last week.
Miss Alma Priest left Tuesday for
Tallahassee, where she will enter the
Woman's College this winter.
Misses Mattie Lee and Aline Pad Padgett
gett Padgett returned home Monday after a
visit of several weeks to relatives in
Miss Mildred Manning spent Satur
day and Sunday at home.
In spite of the bad weather a good
many attended the peanut boiling
Friday night at the home of Mr. and
Mrs..L. L. Priest.
We are glad to report that Miss
Caroline Pasteur, who was operated
on for appendicitis at the Ocala hos hospital
pital hospital Tuesday of last week, is im
proving and expects to be home soon
Mrs. Lila Perry of Williston, is
the guest of her sister,- Mrs. B. K.
Miss Annie Forbes, who is attend attending
ing attending school at Knoblock, spent Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday at home.
Rev. Mann will fill his usual ap
pointment at the Methodist church
Sunday morning and evening.
Mr. John McCarney of New York,
made a short visit to his aunt, Mrs,
B. F. Mims last week. Mr. McCarney
was called to Orlando to attend the
funeral of his mother, who was' killed
in an auto accident in Kansas.
Miss Vonnice Williams of Savan
nah, is the guest for a few weeks of
her aunt, Mrs. H. E. Talton.
i Mr. and Mrs. George Pasteur Jr.
are receiving congratulations on the
arrival ofa fine little son, James
T Mr. Sam Johnson of Sparr, spent
Sunday with his brother, Mr. A. S
Johnson, and family.
Mrs. R. L. Martin and little son of
Miami, returned home last week after
a visit with Mrs. Martin's mother-in
law, Mrs. W. H. Martin.
Mrs. J. A. Perkins and Mrs. Regi
nald Ragsdale of Ocala .were in An
Mr. G. K. Keeney, Mr. A. S. John
son, Mr. E. C. Sims, Mr. E. C. Boyd
and Mr. L. C. Sims have been on the
sick list for the past week, but all are
Miss Maude Brown left Wednesday
for Ocala, where "she will be the
guest of Miss Marie Robertson.
The entertainment given at the
club house Tuesday night, under the
management of Mrs. R. E. Lindsey,
was enjoyed by' quite a number.
Mr. J. A. Talton had a car acci
dent Tuesday afternoon on the Ocala
road, but fortunately no one was hurt
A miscellaneous shower was given
Miss Naomi McKinney Wednesday
afternoon at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. A. B. Moore.
Rev. J. C. Boatwirght and family
have as their guests this week Mr,
William Hattaway of Georgia.
The Opening of a Lily.
The comparatively Yare Instances
In v. lii (It liie motions of plants, such
as the ipenlng of buds into blossoms,
occur during a single brief period of
wntvliins. always give much pleasure
to the onlooker.
An English botanist, who has spent
mudi time in India, tells of a species
f lily. Crinum augustum, which in an
Indian eardn ojitris with uncommon
swiftness. Just after a shower of rain
in the evening he saw the pink pink-strieJ
strieJ pink-strieJ buds of one of these lilies, each
about four iwhes Ion?, on the point
nf penintr. I'.--rsr thf plant hort!y
afterward, he was sruprised to find
tne blossoms wide open, and In 20
minutes more the etals had curved
themselves backward like ram's horns.
In an hour the points, of the petals
had swept over an arc of at least eight
or nine inches.
Salt mullet, already scaled at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Just the thing for school, Ever Ever-sharp
sharp Ever-sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Shady, Sept. 14- Sunday being
the third Sunday- and the regular
preaching day here. Rev. Boatwright
will preach both morning and eve evening.
ning. evening. The Sunday school will meet
at ten o'clock and Senior B. Y. P. U.
et five o'clock in the evening. Mr. F.
C. Barnes will lead the B. Y. P. U.
and has some "special" on the pro
gram. You are requested to be on
time and get a "seat up front."
Miss Carrie Burry of Orange Lake,
Calvary school ma'm for the ensuing
term, spent last wek at home. Miss
Burry is not only "teaching the young
idea how to shoot" but is teaching her
prpils the first rule easily, and we be bespeak
speak bespeak a good school term for our
Mr. Priest, professor at Shady
school, 4s winning fame for himself
every day and Shady school will walk
off with many laurels, we suspect, de
spite a few old drawbacks.
Coins school gives us the idea that
everything is running as smooth as
silk over there and their spectacled,
experienced Professor Matthe needs
E. H. Douglas has accepted a po position
sition position with the firm of Covington &
Company in Jacksonville.
Mr. H. W.' Douglas is not so well
and his friends are hoping he will
soon be his genial self again.
Shady 4s moving merrily along as
usual, saving hay (and we are glad
f.mething can be saved these hot
days, for some of s are about played
out), planting gardens, diggin taters,
changing hogs about to better pas
tures, fixing fences and incidentally
taking off a bunch of "dominicker'
biddies, panting, puffing, blowing ter terribly,
ribly, terribly, but going ahead everybody
who hasn't the sore eyes.
The three little schools in Shady
are in full swing, each bunch of
frogs hollering out of their own little
riillpond with nary a dissenting croak
from any of the big frogs, who are
all deeply interested in the welfare of
their respective progeny. Calvary
school opened Monday morning with
Miss Burry of Orange Lake, teacher.'
Shady and Coins schools opened a
week ago with Mr. Priest of Anthony,
and Mr. Matthe of Santos teachers.
The kiddies have settled down to work
and all of them seem to think the
powers that, be have been good to
them in that they have very, very
good teachers. So mote it and may
the "think" become mutual. A few
high school pupils are looking for
ward to the opening, of the Ocala
high school with mingled feelings of
jty and trepidation.
Mr. and Mrs. Barnes and family,
who have been living on the Jirash
farm for the past year, have moved
to Orlando, where Mr. Barnes and
sons will resume their trade as paint painters.
Mr. Walter Jones of Alston, Ga.,
has leased the J. M. Douglas farm for
five years and will move his family
here the last of the year. Mr. Jones
i3 a cousin of our good neighbor, Mr.
L. A. Jones and he and his family will
receive a cordial welcome to Shady.
Miss Thelma Redding of Tampa, is
visiting Misses Pancy and Jessie
Pearl Redding on Orange avenue.
Mr. George Leak; who has been
tying his Ford in front of a little cot cottage
tage cottage on Shady avenue quite often,
has been sick lately and his friends
are hoping he will soon-be recovered
and mingle with them as usual.
Mr. Herbert Redding accompanied
Mr. Ernest Blair to Winter Garden
Saturday, returning home Sunday
Mrs. Peacock and family have, re
turned from a visit to their old home
Mr. E. H. Douglas was "a recent
visitor to Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Gaskin have
moved to Ocala,' where Mr. Gaskin
has accepted a position.
Miss Belle Strode j is, visiting rela relatives
tives relatives and friends in Belleview this
Mr. and Mrs. C. C; Priets of An
thony, were visitors here Friday aft
Mrs. J. J. Knoblock and baby, Hel
en of Eastlake, concluded a several
days' visit with Mrs. F. G. Buhl Sun
day and returned to her 'home with
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas, who
spent Sunday morning here and went
by the hospital in Ocala, where they
found Mr. Buhl resting comfortably
ar.d 'slowly recovering his strength.
, First Lecturer and His Fee.
Truman II. Talle.v writes in the
World's Work: Ralph Waldo Emer Emerson
son Emerson was the first famous professional
lecturer. Flis fees were low at first
There Is a !?ttr in existence that he
wrote the Walt Lain romraiftee regard regarding
ing regarding his fee: "I am willing' to accept
the $5 you offer me, but I must .have
in addition three quarts of oats for
my horse." lie spoke ninety-eight
times In the Concord Lyceum without
pay, but when the fffc system began,
"he rapidly rose from the $o level to
$150, and ; in the days of his greatest
popularity he received as high as $500.
A Kindh?rttd Bluff.
"Do?it you ilifnk Reginald takes
himself rather seriously?
"No," replied Miss Cayenne. Regi Reginald
nald Reginald knows he's no iiitelle-tual marvel.
He is oitrely making a generous ef effort
fort effort not to undeceive his foad par parents.
ents. parents. .Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacX AY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, llgr.
A CHILD'S LAUGHTER.
All the hella of barn may ring.
All th tri of Leaves may sing.
All Lha w'.i on earth may spring;
AU sweet songs together;"
9weter far than all things heard.
Hand of hari-er. tone of bird.
Bounds of wood at sundown stlrrecl.
Welling water's winsome word.
Wind in warm, wan weather.
One thing yet there is. that none
Hearing ere Its chime be done
Knows not well the sweetest one
Heard of man beneath the sun.
Hoped in heaven hereafter;
Safe and strong and loud and Ilgfet.
Very sound of very light
Heard from morning's rosiest height.
When the soul of all delight
Fills a child's clear laughter.
Goliea bells of welcome rolled
Never forth such notes cor told
Hours so blithe In tones so bold
As the radiant mouth of gold
Here that rings forth heaven.
If the golden-crested wren
Were a nightingale why then
Something seen and heard of men
Might be half as sweet as when
Laughs a child of seven.
Algernon Charles Swinburne.
NEW WING FOR AIRPLANES
Device That Is Said to Greatly In.
crease the Speed of Flyer
Demonstration and tests of the new
Handley-Page "high-lift" wing for air airplanes
planes airplanes seem to indicate a practical
From the accoiifianylng diagram it
will be seen that the new win? Is
roughly on the lines of a 'Venetian
blind. There are a number of small
planes with a slot or airway between
each; Instead Tf decreasing the list,
as may easily be Imagined by the un uninitiated,
initiated, uninitiated, the action of thes slots con converts
verts converts each narrow plane into a sep separate
arate separate wing with a maximum 'amount
,-v r- New Lift Wing.
ofiftjpn each. Its action is similar
to the action of the separate feathers
of a bird's wing, but whereas the
feathers Overlap the front feather
overlapping the second, and so on),
with the Handley-Page Invention each
plane is clearly divided by a slot.
With only a single plane fitted In
front of the leading edgesv of the or ordinary
dinary ordinary planes of a D. IL 9 airplane,
the lift of the machine has been In Increased
creased Increased 55 per cent, and the leugth
of the get-off and landing runs cut
down. Wind tunnel tests have boeri
carried out on model wings with five,
six and seven slots or airways, and
It has been found that these give
.bout four times as much life as an
ordinary wing of the same area. Fu Future
ture Future developments will allow for the
alteration of the angle of the planes
to be controlled by the pilot.
Saw Apparition of Dead Friend.
Here is a peculiar case- vouched for
by an Alberta (Canada) reader. A
lady of about fifty was walking In an
open space when she met an old
"friend whom she thought was at sea.
fThe man did not turn to look at her,
but walked straight ahead. Returning
home she told her friends of the In Incident
cident Incident only to learn that the seaman
had returned home and had dropped
dead at about the very time the lady
thought she saw him.
In Scotland John Balliol remains
on record as the most despised of
all Scottish rulers because of his
craven servility to the English and
his sacrifice of Scottish Interests.
Robert III of Scotland was really
baptized John, but endeavored to
escape, the fate of the name by chang changing
ing changing It. He was a cripple and Is be believed
lieved believed to have died of a broken,. heart.
""" Both Parties In- Swindle.
"Fair exchange is no robbery.". Ger German
man German counterfeiters recently printed
millions of marks w hlch they ex exchanged
changed exchanged with some residents of soviet
Russia for "gold dust. This has
been found to be only ovdered
bronze, according to the Berlin news newspapers.
papers. newspapers. Put Hit Foot In It
The .Newriches are furloas at that
society reporter for saying that there
wasn't a Jarring note in their last af affair."
"Phew! I suppose he didn't know
that .Newrlche had made his fortune
!n preserves." Boston Transcript.
"Did you hear about Blick propos proposing
ing proposing again to his divorced wife?
"No; what did she say?"
"Said she couldn't think of marry marrying"
ing" marrying" a man whose first wife was still
living." Boston Transcript.
Well, Practice Make Perfect.
She Do you write much for the
Fie Well, yes. In proportion to the
amount I get Into them. Boston Tran Transcript.
script. Transcript. Change Wrought by Marriage.
An Irish reader writes that near
Portadown a Miss Pole was tun'
Into a Pillow by marriage!
Tree Made Cord of Wood.
One cord cf rvoor tvtts &!.?: frri
a basswotKl tree near Lavant, Oct.,
which was cut down for pulp wod.
SEE m FOR
Everything in the Building Line
My Mori is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSL1AN
.- V:V S42f
It looks different
It tastes different
IT IS DIFFERENT
Take a Loaf of Tokio
Oc la JJouse Block
V ANTED. LOST. -FOUND. FOIJ
SALE. F OH RENT AND SI3I SI3I-ILAu
ILAu SI3I-ILAu LOCAL NtlEDS
NOTICE. MULE STRAYED
. One bay mare mule, 16 hands, about
18 years old. Here since Sept. 10th.
Owner to pay for advertising and
f?ed. S. R. Pyles, five miles south of
FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. 120 N. Sanchez St. ft
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? Xet me give you an estimate
on your roof problem I repair,
paint and appfy all kind f roofs.
No job too large or too snwll for
me. Charges reasonable. Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction guaranteed. W. E. Dodl G3
Magnolia St, Phone 222. P. O.
KRYSO Sdre head remedy for chick chickens
ens chickens and other poultry, fifty cents by
mail or dealer will get it for yotx.
Address KRYSO. Box 1163, Tampa,
WANTED Two girls to help in of office.
fice. office. Must be able to Wite plainly
and figure accurately. Good oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for the right parties. Apply
to Mr. Pooser at B. Goldman's. tf
FOR SALE Remington typewriter,
as good as new, $50. David S.
Woodrow, room 8, Merchant'
FOR SALF, Canary bird with cage;
good singer and good color. Apply
to M. L. Humphries, corner Orange
Ave. and Fourth St. 13-3t
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 St
FOR RENT Furnished three-room
apartment, with all conveniences
close in. James Hall, Agent, PhotiQ
WANTED A room in private fam family.
ily. family. Am a traveling man and
won't occupy more thsji half the
time. Can give references. Ad Address
dress Address T, care Star. 15-3t
FOR SALE Rose No. 4 Irish pota potatoes
toes potatoes for fall planting, 2 cents per lb.
W. M. Masters, Elkton, Fla. 15-3t
WANTED Unfurnished rooms. Up Upstairs
stairs Upstairs preferred. Write to S,
care Star. 15-tf
FOR SALF. Pointer pups, nine weeks
old, male $15 and female $10. Ap Ap-ply
ply Ap-ply to John Williams Jr:, at Mar Marion
ion Marion Farms. 15-2t
Arrival and departure of passenger -;rair,3
tt OCALA UNIO" STATION.
The following schedule hjures pub published
lished published a3 information and not guar guar-antecd.
antecd. guar-antecd. "(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LLN'E RAILROAD
2:15 am Tampi-
Maraie-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pra
2:55 e-n N Vork-St. Petrsbrg 1:25 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
I:50pn. Ter;pa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tamra-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:20 am Jacksmville-N'ork 2:10 am
1:55 pm 4 Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm JacksprrriHe 3:50 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. K
2:27 am JacKsonviile-N'York 2:33 am
1:45 pm JksonviHe-Gal(.viLe 3:24 pm
-:12cr3 J!isczv;lo-Gansvilie 10:13 pm
2:33 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 nm
Z:Zlfm bt-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilc,x
7:25 am Dunellon-LUland 11:03 1
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25
10:15 pm Leesturg. 6:42 ar5
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Mon-'ay, Wednesday. Friday.
Twaay, TurdaY Satur.'av
f'-TX U In New York tail: s
oV post graissta ccurr?.
C Will a-.r. rcr.ce J -i? cf ro
"The 5;o I'sn
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05990
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T23:22:34Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 15, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05990
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 9 September
3 15 15
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 61a76bcdc1449cedbccd84287580b6d3 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7838539
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0281.jp2
G2 JP22 5defcecf3fbdde82614ef3e0fc75d8ea 7796701
G3 JP23 a6595b5b3618785ff9dc554aa263f520 7777485
G4 JP24 5b3ccd6ec60feb603f8ed203a8b222dc 7723035
TIF1 imagetiff e8e7a78edf9c1d44d746e2c2a3f79ab8 62690211
TIF2 172c00482aeb97243630f237c2443470 62346585
TIF3 f56751e38211a7c69c2b74b097df1c8f 62184003
TIF4 4ace0ad0d1776e83e06fffe60b080be6 61757469
TXT1 textplain 0ab2954b9319f2b9c04aee480fa4cc89 30239
TXT2 40b16b6a1ef12637db7ce49f456e7a58 14982
TXT3 5ccb1e6f22147588a782ad04ac2360ad 15741
TXT4 74b851073b78ea60bac1ce90314e829a 27320
ALTO1 unknownx-alto dcf823e4eaa32d95fb31cf1cc30c61ad 1006710
ALTO2 cb49d8c6ec0b901ce364d40a91d19a2a 474281
ALTO3 67c4aa28257cd4e7070e0dcda808bd81 520429
ALTO4 32b916adae5e03bf133f02f21d19bbdb 861311
METS1 unknownx-mets 3e76baa4843971d328c02e3d7055b1d9 9864
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main