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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Tuesday, except probably showers in extreme south portion.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon, 90.
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 19. 11)21
AMERICA IS THE
PRICE AIID PRODUCE
RIDE THE seeiu
MAY GO FREE
Y iUi N ill N -Li
Jf 4 C 1 VIVA 11
Good Road Enthusiasts Commg From
The Georgia Line And Everywhere
Between To Labor For The
Central Florida Highway
Mayor Anderson has sent out a
number of invitations to leading citi citizens
zens citizens to attend the Central Florida
highway meeting in Ocala tomorrow
evening. Following are some of the
' COLUMBIA AND HAMILTON
Mayor R. L. Anderson, Ocala:
Columbia and Hamilton counties
will have a splendid delegation at
your meeting Tuesday night.
W. W. Phillips.
FROM MAYOR OF TAMPA
Mr. E. L. Anderson, Jr., Ocala: :
Dear Mayor:" I have your letter of
the 14th inst., with reference to the
meeting at Ocala next Tuesday to
consider road No. 2, and I am thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly in sympathy with the move movement,
ment, movement, and we will try our' best to
have some one present at that time
from here. It is next ip impossible
for me to be there, bt cause Tuesday
is our regular weekly meeting of the
commissioners, and, also, I am ar arranging
ranging arranging to make a little trip to New
York, leaving here on Wednesday, and
I have a great many things to do be before
fore before I get away. I want to assure
you that we appreciate your courtesy
in advising us about this meeting, and
we want to go hand in hand with your
people and look to the construction
of this road and will do it. Again
thinking you, and with high personal
regards, I am,
Very truly yours,
Thos; H. Brown, Mayor.
BARTOW WILL DO ITS BEST
Mr. R. Li Anderson Jr., Mayor, Ocala:
Dear Sir: The people of this sec section
tion section are heartily in favor of this road
and we will try to have a good dele delegation
gation delegation from Bartow to attend this
convention. Owing to the fact that
this communication was received only
this morning, we can not give it the
publicity which we desire it should
have. Trusting that Xhis convention
will accomplish the results desired,
we are, Yours very truly,
v Bartow Board of Trade,
j Beulah Tate, Secretary.
IMPOSSIBILITY FOR HILLMAN
Dive Oak, Sept. 19.
R X. Anderson, Jr., Ocala.
Thank you for the invitation. Im Impossible
possible Impossible for me to attend.
W. J. Hillman.
MR. PHILIPS IS HANDICAPPED
Tallahassee, Sept. 17.
Mr. R. L. Anderson Jr., Ocala:
Dear Sir: I beg to acknowledge
receipt of your kind invitation to at attend
tend attend a meeting at Ocala on the 20th.
I cannot say now whether I will be
able to go. I am swamped with im important
portant important department matters that re require
quire require my constant attention at the
office. I will go if I can, because I
want to see some of ybur people
about that Marion county work. I am
rot entirely satisfied with the decis decision
ion decision made "in this matter by the de department
partment department at our meeting in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. I hope you have sent notices to the
other members of the department and
that some of them will attend.
I was very sorry that I could not
be at the meeting in Gainesville but.1
it just seemed impossible for me to
go. I would be very glad to attend
all these road meetings but it takes
about two" days for me to get out of
Tallahassee and back again and there
are times when I cannot be absent
from the office so long a time.
Yours very truly,
H. B. Philips,
Chmn. State Road Department.
. L. gree as the result of shooting to death
Keg fat juicy "dill pickles, whole I by Rawlings here Sept. 4th of George
wheat flour, Pillsbury pancake flour, j Hickman, a theater manager, sought
bulk rolled oats. O. K. TEAPOT a continuance when the case was call call-GROCERY.
GROCERY. call-GROCERY. 17-2t led today in circuit court. It was ex
For fresh meat call phone 103. Main
Street Market. tf
GAINESVILLE IS COMING
THREE HUNDRED STRONG
Alachua County Will be Well Repre
sented Tomorrow Night in
' in Ocala
Says the Gainesville Sun of Sunday:
Between two and three hundred
gcod roads boosters from Gainesville
viil attend the meeting at Ocala
Tuesday night, called to force action
on construction of state road No. 2, if
the hopes of J. R. Fowler, chairman
of the good roads bureau of the local
chamber of commerce, are realized:
, "We want between two and three
hundred people to go to that meeting
trom' Gainesville and Alachua coun county,"
ty," county," Mr. Fowler declared to a repre representative
sentative representative of the Sun yesterday. '"We
want to show the whole state that
Alachua county wants that road com
pleted and is willing to do everything
in its power- to push the work. The
bigger our delegation is at this meet meeting,
ing, meeting, the more weight it will have with
state road officials. The time for con concerted
certed concerted action has arrived and it is up
to Gainesville i and Alachua county to
bring its full influence to bear on the
men in charge of road construction."
Governor Hardee and all the-mem-
kbers of the state highway commission
have been invited to attend the meet meeting
ing meeting and it is confidently expected by
leaders of the movement that the ma
jority of them will be present.
Reports of the action taken last
Tuesday night at the mass meeting
held here have gone out over the state
and are causing comment in all quar
ters, kith the result that the good
roads bureau of the local chamber of
commerce feels that a ball has been
started rolling which will not stop un
til work on the road has begun in
earnest and its early completion as
In addition to Hamilton, Columbia,
Marion and Lake counties, Alachua
ccunty has allied with it in the effort
Orange county, noted throughout the
state for- its efforts on behalf of good
roads and its willingness to make
large expenditures for them, and it is
felt that with an array of influence
so formidable it will, not be long be before
fore before Central Florida's protest against
present highway conditions .will re
suit in thoroughgoing action by the
Assurance of large attendance at
Tuesday's meeting in Ocala are being
received daily by Mr. Fowler and
others who have taken an active part
in organizing the campaign for road
No. 2, and there seems little, doub
that Alachua county roads fans wil
turn out in full strength.
SEE WHAT AUTOMOBILE
JEALOUSY LEADS TO
Chicago. Sept. 19. Harvey K.
Church, confessed slayer of Bernard
J Dougherty, an automobile salesman
and Carl J. Ausmus, a demonstrator,
probably will face trial alone. Two
indictments for murder will be asked
of the grand jury. Clarence Wilder
and Milton Walker, held as suspects,
established alibis and the authorities
don't believe Leon Parks, who impli implicated
cated implicated himself. He's being further in investigated.
DEFENSE AS USUAL
, WORKS FOR DELAY
Jacksonville, Sept. 19. Counsel for
for the defense in the case of John
Pope and Frank Rawlings, jointly
charged with murder in the first de-
pected that the fight for a continu-
ance would occupy the court at least
through the morning session.
Commission of the League of Nations
Believes There is More Power in
the Coming Washington
( Associated Press)
Geneva, Sept. 17. The final report
of the league of nations commission
on disarmament was given out here
today. It intimates that the Wash Washington
ington Washington conference, in the commis commission's
sion's commission's view, will be better able than
the league to deal with naval disarm disarmament
ament disarmament since this may beat be accom accomplished
plished accomplished through a common agreement
among the great powers.
LACKING ONLY A
LITTLE BIT OF LOVE
Urban Ledoux is Going to Shake the
New York, Sept. 10. Urban
cioux today announced mat one un-
. i i
mployed woman and 25 men asked'
that their services be sold at auction,
which he proposes to. hold tonight de
spite the objections of police, labor
eaders and others. If the police in
terfere services will be held to the
song by former service men, "The
World is Dying for a Little Bit of
PLEASE SHOW UP
There will bet a meeting at the
Board of Trade rooms tomorrow aft
ernoon at 5 o'clock to give a hearing
to those interested in the annulment
of trains' Nos. 140 and 141 on the A.
L. Those interested please come
BECOMING A RESORT
Southempaton, N. Y., Sept
Scuthampton real estate men he
awake at night dreaming of the time
when all the rick people will forget
Newport and spend their summers
playing on the sands of this Dong Isl
and resort. Their nocturnal imagings,
perhaps, may never come true, but
they keep hoping, knowing that each
recent season has seen greater num numbers
bers numbers of the wealthy desert other
scenes of warm weather enjoyment to
take a place in the cottage colony
The summer just closed was the
best Southampton ever knew. Many
wealthy bankers and business men,
former diplomats and aspiring social
scintillants of official Washington
spent many weeks at this place,
mingling with rich sportsmen, titled
foreigners and the folk who feel
themselves the sparkling bubbles in
the American melting pot. Idle de
butantes and carefree collegians add added
ed added to the laughter and gayety.
The transfusion of blue blood
from the villas on the cliffs at New New-pert
pert New-pert to the seaside at Southampton
began several years ago. Revolters
left one Rhode Island resort com complaining
plaining complaining the tone of the place had fal fallen
len fallen because of the arrival of ambi ambitious
tious ambitious spenders who really were re regarded
garded regarded as minor leaguers in a social
way. This terrible( immigration sim simply
ply simply made Newport impossible, some
of the villistas thought, and so they
put the pekinese in the tonntfau" and
sallied forth in quest of a new rene rene-dezvocis.
dezvocis. rene-dezvocis. They picked Southampton.
There was everything here to make
a social summer capital. To the south,
the sea, and just around the corner of
Long Island, the sound with its ample
anchorage for yachts and bathing
spots, for those who like to swim
with ease instead of in combat with
the tn-eaking surf. There was golfing j
terrain of merit, a refreshing climate
and a sufficient distance intervening
between the resort and New YorS
city to lend a satisfactory enchant enchantment
ment enchantment of country life. And so the tiny
village that the burghers knew be became
came became a lively resort.
WILL BE HELD OCTOBER 18
Tallahassee, Sept. 19. The next
examination of applicants for admit admittance
tance admittance to the practice of law in Florida
will be conducted-by the state su supreme
preme supreme .court beginning October 18th,
according to an officia lannounce-mext.
Large Amount of Jhe Explosive and
Five Dynamiters Captured by
the Police Today
Chicago, Sept. 19. Fourteen hun hundred
dred hundred sticks of dynamite and one hun hundred
dred hundred sticks of TNT were seized today
by the police after the capture of five
dynamiters in the act of bombing a
shoe repair shop. One prisoner was
sfot by the police, who had surround surrounded
ed surrounded the shop ten hours after receiving
a mysterious tip that it was to be
bombed. Richard Burke, wounded and
in a dying condition, told the police
be supplied the bombs for several la labor
bor labor unions and also the men to throw
them. The police say he made a de detailed
tailed detailed statement of bomb outrages
undertaken for the shoe repairers and
janitors' .union. Chief of Detectives
Hughes said the arrests would clear
up scores of bomb explosions the last
Bert Shoemaker Risked an Agonizing
Death to Save His Boy
DeLand, Sept. 19. The chances for
recovery of Milton, son of Bert Shoe Shoemaker
maker Shoemaker of Daytpna, are good, because
his father sucked the poison from a
snake bite wound yesterday. Milton
reached in a gopher hole and was
bitten by the snake.
SOMETHING THAT MARION
DOESN'T HAVE TO DO
Miami, Sept. 19. Although
I j f
. board is without funds and credit has
been denied, the Dade county schools
orenedtoday. Tuition probably will
be charged, officials say.
HOW ABOUT NEXT YEAR?
Miami, Sept. 19. The Dade county
h'h schools opened today though the
set ool board is without funds and the
northern house which holds the de defaulted
faulted defaulted bonds of the county has re refused
fused refused to extend further credit. The
authorities state tuition probably will
have to be charged.
ORANGE AND BLACK WILL
SOON BE IN THE FIELD
Now that the crack of the bat
against the hard hit ball is about to
give way to the thud of the toe on
the pigskin, the eyes of all followers
of sports in the county are turned
toward the little band of orange and
black warriors who will defend
Ocala's name in Ugh school circles
With a wealth of material to pick
from the task is to develop a smooth
when they meet
by October 1st,
Gainesville in the
first game of the season. The Ocala
h:gh school schedule for 1921 is as
Oct. 1st Gainesville in Gainesville.
Oct. 8th Open.
Oct. 15th Open.
Oct. 22nd Sanford in Ocala.
Oct. 29 DeLand in DeLand.
Nov. 5th DeLand in Ocala.
Nov. 11th Gainesville in Ocala.
Nov. 19th Lake City in Ocala.
Nov. 24th Madison in Madison.
WILL BATTLE FOR THE
Philadelphia, Sept. 19. William
TiMpn Jr. and Wallace F. Johnson,
both of Philadelphia, were to meet
today for the 1921 tennis title of
Tilden is the present
ST. JOHNS WOULD BOND
FOR HALF A MILLION
St Augustine, Sept. 19 The boar4
of commissioners of St. Johns county
ha sdecided to call an election for the
nurtose of bonding the county for
?46o,000. Of the proposed sum $350, $350,-000
000 $350,-000 would be devoted to the building
of a bridge to Anastasia Island and
-oads on the island, wnue i.xa.vw
would be expended in the construction
of a highway to Tocoi and other sec-
tions in the western part of the coun-
ty. The commissioners will meet
next wek to set a date for the election.
Had he Been a Rough-Handed Me Mechanic
chanic Mechanic with No Money, St. Quen Quen-tin
tin Quen-tin Ere Now Would Have
San Francisco Sept. 19. Federal
indictments under the prohibition
laws in connection with the party
staged at the Hotel St- Francis here
by Roscoe (Fatty) Arbuckle, will. not
be asked tonight as intended, Robert
McCormack, special assistant, to. the
United States attorney general, an announced
nounced announced today. McCormack said he
Lad decided upon delay because-he ex expected
pected expected startling new developments.
Mrs. Minta Durfee, Arbuckle's wife,
is expected here today to aid in his
ONE MAN IS FAITHFUL
Approximately eight thousand per persons
sons persons yesterday viewed the body of
Miss Virginia Rappe, motion picture
actress, for whose alleged murder
Roscoe C. (Fatty) Arbuckle is held in
the San Francisco prison.
The casket was banked with flow flowers,
ers, flowers, including a floral blanket of one
thousand tiger lilies sent by Miss
Rappe's fiance, Henry Lehrman, now
in New York. Across the lilies lay a
white satin ribbon, bearing in : gold
letters "To My Sweetheart, from
TRYING TO PLACE THE
BLAME FOR JAZZ DANCLNG
New York, Sept. 19. It fs almost
impossible to find out who is to
blame for jazz dancing.
Really, this is a question which
many consider by no means inconse inconsequential.
quential. inconsequential. At first thought, one might
pin the responsibility on the dancing
teachers, but if you ask them, they
will shrug their tuxedoed shoulders in
a rhythmic manner and plead not
guilty. It's the fault of the compos composers,
ers, composers, they will tell you, passing 4the
buck in doublt-quick time.
The denial of the composers is
sharp, their conrtadition flat and the
explanation of the why of of jass
music natural they give the public
rwhat it wants.
Seemingly the public is divided in
itr. opinion on this big question. Some
say the younger generation is to
blame. Jazz dancing and jazz music
are, to repeat their own words, just
exactly what one might expect when
the youth of the land3 gads about in
sports automobiles, simulates con contempt
tempt contempt for Mrs. Grundy's ideas and
shows a determination to do every
thing in' a fast and snappy way.
Others maintain that jazz is a net
ural reaction to Victorian customs. A-
few of their neighbors, almost aban
doning hope, resign themselves to the
thought that that something called
the spirit of the age is really the
reason for fitful dancing styles, ex
pressing wonder the while as to just
what this little old wold is coming to.
The manner in which the dancing
instructors put the blame on the
chaps who create tunes is exemplified
by.R. W. Vizay, president of the
American 'Society of Dancing Teach Teachers.
ers. Teachers. "Dancing is wholly a matter of
music," he said. "The reason a waltz
is out of date is because there is no
Strauss today to compose a real one
and make the people glide to it.
When good music is composed, good
dancing will result. As long as you
have jazz music you will have jazz
A very small proportion of couples
dance properly these days, Mr. Vizay
remarked. Take the ordinary ball
room, he said, and you will see twenty
couples toddling, five shimmying,
three doing the "Chicago" and ten
dancing properly. The teachers show
their pupils how to dance properly,
he continued, but when they leave and
begin reacting to the jazz tunes of
the cabaret and the roof garden well,
now. how are you going to keep 'em
from shaking a mean ankle?
ODD FELLOWS GREAT
MEETING IS ONTARIO
Toronto, Sept. 19. The Sovereign
Grand Lodge of the Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows opened here today
j delegates from every state in the
t United States and every province in
This is a Studebaker year.
Food and a Few Farm Products Go
Up, Most Farm Products M
Many Other Necessities
Ilave Gone Down
Washington, Sept 19. Wholesale
prices increased 2.75 per cent in Au August
gust August over July levels, wholesale food
prices leading in the advance with an
increase of 13.5 per cent, according to
figures made public today by the de
partment of labor. Farm products,
including many food articles were 2JS
per cent higher in August than July.
In all other commodity groups, ex
cept clothing, the statement said,
there were decreases in prices rang ranging
ing ranging from 1 per cent in the case of
building materials to 4 per tent for
metals.- Cloths and clothing showed
no change in the general price level.
cince August last year farm pro
ducts declined nearly 47 per cent,
cloths and clothing 40 per cent and
building materials 39 per cent.
TREATY WITH GERMANY
The treaty with Germany "will
probably be submitted to the Senate
by President Harding very soon after
Congress reassembles Wednesday.
The national employment confer
ence will meet here next Monday at
10 o clock, Secretary Hoover an
j RUSSIA ASSURED
Assurance that legitimate Russian
ir terests will be carefully guarded at
the armament and far eastern cno cno-ference
ference cno-ference has been conveyed to the
Russian people by the state depart
A PROTEST FROM
Members of Florida Council, United
Commercial Travelers and
A committee from Florida Council
No. 553, composed of Mayor J. C Ad Ad-dins
dins Ad-dins of Gainesville, the council's at attorney,
torney, attorney, J. F. Morgan and M.IL Bax-
ley, will be in' this city tomorrow aft
ernoon to meet with the Marion Coun County
ty County Board of Trade Jo try and obtain
its endorsement to prevent the A. C
L. railway from discontinuing trains
Ncs. 140 and 141, which now run be between
tween between Wilcox and Ocala daily, arriv arriving
ing arriving in this city at 11:10 a. m. and
leaving at 4:45 p. connecting with,
trains at Rochelle for Palatka, St.
Augustine and East Coast points.
The A. C. L. wants to discontinue
service between here and Rochelle,
which certainly means a great deal to
this city and the traveling public at
train from Palatka meeting No. 39 at
Rochelle and returning to Palatka-
Do you want this service? No. It
wason the endorsement and request
largely from Florida Council No. 553,
U. C. T., the Marion County Board of
Trade, the Gainesville and Palatka
Boards of Trade that this service was
put on and it has been a great con convenience
venience convenience to the public as well as this
city. Florida Council No. 553,
United Commercial Travelers.
IMPROVEMENT TO BE MADE
AT THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE
Tallahassee, Sept. 19. The state
board of control has announced that
at its next meeting in Jacksonville,
October 11th, it. will receive bids for
the construction of a-new dormitory,
a domestic science building and an
addition to the present dining room
cf the Florida State College for Wom Women
en Women here.
MADE A GOOD TRIP
London, Sept. 19. Tbe;first of the
balloons to get away in the James
Gordon Bennett international race
which started yesterday from Brus
sels, was heard from this morning. It
was an English entrant and landed at
Sarmau, near Carmaihen in Wales.
Keg fat juicy dill pickles, whole
wheat flour, Pillsbury pancake floor,
bulk, rolled oats. O. K. TEAPOT
Don't miss our ad. in this paper.
Read it right now and remember
Wednesday. O. K. Teapot Grocery. 2fc
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1921
Ocala Evening Siar
Published Every Day Exeept Soaday by
SJTAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
. R B, Carroll, PreIdeat
V. LaT-srool, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. postofSce as
econd -class matter.
"T I 'A ,TEIEPHOXES -. -r ; t -;
RnMlama OfCee .....nrt-om
Editorial Departmeat .
creditors and doesnt pay its taxes.
Tax Collector Stripling has given
us the list of unpaid taxes of the 0.
V for four years:
MEMBEH 1SSOCI.WED PRESS
Th Aooiated Press Is exclusively
entitled tor tbe use for republican oti of j
all newt dispatenes credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rlR-hts of republication of speial
dispatcher herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SCHSCIUPTIO RATE
One year, in advance ...$6.00J
6ix nwnths, in advance 3.00
Tlire months, in advance. .... i . 1.50
On month, in advance .. .60
. ADVERTISING R.1TES
Displays Plate 15 cents per incn foi
jonsecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run leas than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
E edition 25 -per cent additio-nal. Katet
a9ed on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
Heading; Notireai Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per- line
for, each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without;
out; without; extra composition charges.
Iegal advertisement at legal rates.
WHY DISMANTLE THE
Total, last. four years. .. .$11,254.92
Of this $8016.12 belongs to Marion
county. Thi3 amount would help the
county out greatly. Also it owes over
eleven thousand dollars to Putnam,
vith which fact the News is evidently
not acquainted. t
The road ran the worst of all pos
sible schedules. It "sent out at 8:15 in
the morning a train supposed to ar arrive
rive arrive in Ocala at 12:15 p. m and to
leave, returning to Palatka at 2:15 p.
m.. which it was to reach at 6:30. Now
In several recent issues the Ocala
Star has assumed the position that
the Oklawaha railway has forfeited
its right to operate as a railway, that
it was being operated for the benefit
of a few individuals while owing the
state thousands of dollars in unpaid
taxes. The Star also charges that
the News is .worried about what the
sheriff of Marion county proposes to
do with the road. It says:
"The Palatka News is worried about
what the Marion county sheriff is go
ing to do with the O. V. railroad. "For
its particular information, we ; will
state the sheriff doesn't seem worried
at all. We suppose the road will
raise the money to pay its taxes, but
vf should not be allowed to resume
running trains, until it makes af
rangements with the- men who ad
vanced the money to build the road.
The Florida railroad commission has
acted like Lenine and Trotzky regard regarding
ing regarding this road, but now, that Mr. Wells
is on it we hope its behavior will be
The Star's assumption as to ou
mental attitude is of no moment. This
is the first line. printed in this paper
other than news stories chronicling
the efforts of the comptroller to col
lect back taxes.
But if it will do the Star any good
we" will admit that we are very much
concerned as to the final disposition
of the road. We are concerned to the
sa me' extent that we are concerned
for the operation of other railroads
in the state to serve people who ac-?
cepted their promise to service and
established homes and business de dependent
pendent dependent on these roads for transpor transportation."
tation." transportation." The Star remembers, perhaps,
that the Seaboard Air Line wanted
to quit serving the people who had
granted franchise rights, but the
couirts stopped it and told them that
they couldn't stop operating, a re receiver
ceiver receiver was named and certificates is issued
sued issued to pay off taxes "and indebtedness
and immediately the road began to re recoup
coup recoup some of. its losses and is, still
operating to the benefit and profit of
Ocala, as well as other points.
The Star's reference to "the road,"
is vague as to meaning, but we as assume
sume assume that he means Receiver H. S.
Cummings, who is operating the road
for the' creditors and has succeeded in
putting it on a paying basis, whether
it has been through serving his own
private business interests or not. He
must account to the court for earn earnings,
ings, earnings, and if he can demonstrate that
he has managed the affairs of the
road "so" that it will pay : its indebt
edness and be turned back to "the
men who advanced the money to
build the road," he will have rendered
a special service, not only to those
' who have purchase dfarms along the
line, and who have established timber
camps for. supplying manufacturing
We believe the road should pay its
taxes, and if it cannot operate at a
sufficient profit to keep out of debt
it should be put on the block, but un until
til until this is proven, and while claims to
the contrary are made by the re receiver,
ceiver, receiver, we hope that the courts will
permit an issuance of repeiver's cer certificates,
tificates, certificates, pay the state its due, and
continue to serve those dependent on
its operation for a livelihood and the
business enterprises which are con
venience by it. Palatka News.
- About the best answer we have for
this is that if the Oklawaha Valley if;
pays its back taxes, makes the proper r.
provision to pay its debts, and its :
train will be given a schedule to serve i
t'he people, instead of being run prin-
cipally as a convenience for the Rod- i -man
Lumber Company, we will be!;:
" very glad to see it continued; but weij'vj
flnn't ttlinlr a-nv Kncinoco Vines a T-irvti I
business men and -shopping women
know they can't come into Ocala at
12:15, walk up town, eat lunch, at
tend to any ordinary amount of busi
ness and return to the station in two
ht urs. Of course people can ride up
town and back, and roost of them do,
but that adds 80 cents,,to the railroad
fare, and they can save a little time
by taking a lunch toeat on the train.
But the worst feature of this sched schedule
ule schedule is .that the morning train from
Palatka seldom arrives on time. It is
late almost every day.
At the Palatka end it is worse. No Nobody
body Nobody can go into Palatka and come
out the same day.
Now, we should like for the News
to say if it is right to tax the entire
population of Marior" and Putnam
counties for the doubtful' benefit of
giving a rattletrap, unreliable sched schedule
ule schedule to a small proportion.
We don't know how it is in Putnam,
but in Marion most people who come
to Ocala from points along the O. V.
coma in their cars. Its an exception
when you see one that comes in on
the railroad. ''
The railroad, it is true, carries the
mails, but if it is permanently sus suspended
pended suspended the postoffice department will
put on a rural route service that will
give much better service than the
railroad as run at present.
If the News will investigate, we
think it will find that its statement
that the receiver is operating the road
for the benefit of its creditors is an
error. Its creditors don't want him
to operate it.
We esteem the News as a very fair
paper. Wre hope it will make a a
thorough investigation. of, the matter
before it advocates thecontinuation
of the O. V. under present conditions.
Married at Anthony, Saturday,'
September 17th, Miss Naomi McKin-j
non to Mr. Edmond Albury of East-j
man, Ga., at the home of the bride's j
aunt, Mrs. A. B. Moore. I
The bride wore a traveling suit of j
dark blue tricotine with accessories
to match, and carried a bouquet of
white roses and asparagus fern. 'The
maid of honor. Miss Yernice Martin, :
of Electra, was dressed in a white j
organdy and carried a bouquet of 1
rcses and fern. There were fourj'
bridesmaids. Misses Ora Moore, Lil-!
ian Gates, Stella Perkins and Marie 1
Ragsdale, all dressed in white and
o'chid organdy, carrying large bou bou-craets
craets bou-craets of love vine end fern.
Mr; W. S. Baskin acted as bestj
fnan. Rev. C. L. Collins of Ocala,
was the officiating minister and the :
i impressive ring ceremony was used.
Miss Beulah 3Iorr:son played the wed-
ding march. The home was beauti-
fully decorated in love vine, ferns and
A. E. GERIG
'-W 4h ft
All work d neby experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. WilU&iTis
MrJ and Mrs! Albury left amid a
shower of rice for a trip down the
East Coast, and upon their return
will go to Waycross, Ga., where they
will make their home, where Mr. Al
bury has a position wth the Western
Union Telegraph Company.
These young people are very popu
lar and have many friends through throughout
out throughout the county who will join with the
Star in wishing them all happiness.
.This is a Studebaker yejr-
Married, Sunday afternoon at the
residence of Mr. J. D. Pruett, father
cf the bride, Miss Lois .Pruett to Mr.
Jasper J. Wilson, Rev.' R. F. Rogers
The bride is one of the most pop
ular young ladies of the Oak-Griner
Farm neighborhood. Her popularity
was justly won by her industrious
habits, intelligence and other amiable
traits of character. She was very be becomingly
comingly becomingly dressed in an up-to-date cos costume.
tume. costume. She is the daughter of a pros
perous farmer, who came to Florida
from Mississippi six years ago and
by industry and frugality has made
good in farming and stock raising
aid for the last two years has extend extended
ed extended his efforts of industry to Orange
county in the nursery and citrus grow growing
ing growing field.
The bridegroom' is the son of Mr.
Philip T. Wilson, who belongs to one
of the pioneer families of Marion
county and from every appearance
will make a success in life. He has
made a wise choice for a helpmate
through the years to come.
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
You Get a Run
for your money 3l car
Plant. We are hot after
yocr trade, and will sure surely
ly surely make it of interest to
you to deal with us.
WE Insure a Long Run for
Wiere Money Grows
Ocala House Block'
C. V. Roberts
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
Everything To Eat
MEATS AND GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Telephone No. 243
ADAMS & M0TJRIS8N
' v Prompt Service
Repair Worlc, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceol t
Telephone 584 OcrUa, Florida
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
My Work is Guaranteed
W. A. T1NSMAN
"The Stucco Man'
For Fall Planting
, There is no investment n earth as good as
the earth itself. Treat me asy, ii would your phy physician
sician physician or attorney, ai d let me i'ok after yourReal yourReal-Estate
Estate yourReal-Estate problems. I may hn- i the very farm,
orange grove, city home or business opportunity
you need most.
Licensed Real Estate Agent.
OVERLAND and WILLYS-KNIGHT
We are Receiving New
Crop Seeds Daily
G. C GREENE
Full Line of GOODYEAR Tires
EXIDE" Batteries and Recharging
Bicycles and Supplies
Fort King Ave. & Osceola St.
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires. 20x3 i-2..
5000 Mile Gur.raniee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread S0y3. S12
P LAR.NC Heavy Oil. fiv-s (t lions, $3.50
'We 'buy and sell second hrd Ford Crs
Jas. Enrjesser. T rrrp.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 5S.
r -TN- I 17 '(C$ -AFTER
I ) I, j ( CrV MEAL-
The nev; sugar coated y
rfC-xA-m. X r 1 f 9 "00, AmT1imr" mmmmmmmt
flrcrcd suzzr Jscket srounJ
pcppsrmlnt flsvorcd chzvzaczn
thsf will 2id your zppztitt ssd Clzt
tios pslish yesr tzztb acd ccUtca
w .-... uuduivo uao IlUb I f
to continue when it won't pay its ;
Romance of the California
One of the finest of all Mrs. Noras splendid
novels. A story of life, love and the beauties of
nature; told in ths charming style and with the
absorbing qualities of plot for which its author
The sisters, Cherry and Alix, opposite in type,
are also different in their natures and furnish the
contrasting characteristics upon which is built a
very human, captivating tale. The plainer, saner
and more lovable Alix, is one of the most fas-
s cinaiing characters in recent fiction.
IVatch These Columns for the
TME WIMBSOE HOTEL
' JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA v
Jn the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room serriee I
second to none
ROBERT M, MKYER,
Nt'goliabit- Storage Receipts Issued
UOVS, PACK. SHIP
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Salt mullet, already scaled. at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Opening Installment of Has
J. E. KAVANAUGH
on Cotton. Automobiles. Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Two used work drive Ford trucks.
Ste me quick. Mack Taylor, phone
348, Ocala, Fla. 17-6t
Sweet Milk 15 cents a quart at the
U-Serve stores. 16-
OCALA EVENING STAB,
This talented lady writes with a
cosmopolitan pen, but is fondest of
scenes und phases of nod era life in
her native California.
Mrs. Norria was born, brought up
and married in Saa Francisco and re received
ceived received most of her education there
with thu exception of a special course
at the University of California.
She legan writing in 1910 and has
contributed short stories tov Mc-
Clure's, Everybody's, Atlantic, Amer-"
ican, Lilies' Home Journal, woman's
Home Companion, Saturday Evening
Post, Pictorial Review, Good House
keeping' and other publications.
'Her novels have appeared as fol follows:
lows: follows: "Mother," 1911; "The Rich
Mrs. Kurgoyne," 1912; "Poor Dear
Margaret Kirby," 1913; "Saturday's
Child," 1914; "The Story of Julia
Pge," 1915; "The Heart of Ra Ra-ehael,"
ehael," Ra-ehael," 1916; "Martie the Uncon Uncon-quered,"
quered," Uncon-quered," 1917; "Undertow," 1917,
and "Josselyn's Wife," 1918.
Her Ute story, "Sisters," regarded
by many as her best, will shortly be a
feature of this paper in serial form.
If a subscriber, watch for it. If not,
it will pay you to take out a sub
tcriptisn just to obtain this tale.
ALL RIGHT AS TO SHAPE
But It Would Need Imagination'- to
Make Rhubarb a Substitute
' He had not expected much at the
little inn, but even the cold roast beef
and pickles were
stodgy and taste tasteless.
less. tasteless. "And there's
nothing else?" he
"No, sir," said
the waiter, with
that erinf de
light which a cer
tain breed of his
kind, always take
In disappointing a hungry customer.
"Dear, dear That's too bad. Have
you no cheese?" T
"Not a bit left, sir."
"Well, haven't you anything In the
shape of celery?"
The waiter hesitated.
"There's rhubarb." be said.
WHEN WASHINGTON WAS NEW
John Bjiter Was a Famous Hotel
Keeper in the Early Days of
The nation's capital of today, om om-of
of om-of the post beautiful cities In the
world, was really born in a tavern
In Georgetown the first tavern In the
District of Columbia. It was in chic
long, low, wooden building at what Is
now die northwest corner of Water
and Congress, or Thirty-first street,
that Washington purchased the site
for tif capital. In later years It be became
came became fin oyster house and restaurant,
but in those early days It was the last
proud word In "tavernkeeplng."
This was "Suter8 Tavern," the fa favorite
vorite favorite hostelry of George Washington.
Jefferson and all the sovCsern states statesmen
men statesmen who journeyed over the miserable
road fiat led, from their home to Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, then the temporary capital.
They traveled In stagecoaches, on
horseback or In their private carriages
as their means dictated, but they all
stopped at "Satyr's," where they were
sure ts find comfortable beds, a boun bountiful
tiful bountiful table, congenial ecompany and a
cordial welcome, at the hands of that
Jolly old Scotchman. John Suter.
Short, and to the Point.
He was crusty and rude, but as a
celebrity he was entitled to Indulgence
In these matters. And his pretty
hostess was not one to Shirk any con conversational
versational conversational encounter with him.
"Tell me, Mr. Highbrow," she ln ln-quircxl.
quircxl. ln-quircxl. "what. Is your idea Of
The celebrity frowned.
"Madam," he replied, "my Idea of
marriage is very much the same kind
of vtigue but inarticulate protest as
a dear's conception of a tin can that
is tied to his taill"
Nine Foot Skeleton.
On opening a mound near. Greens Greens-burg,
burg, Greens-burg, Pa., the curator of the Carna Carna-gte
gte Carna-gte Museum of Pittsburgh, Dr. Hol Holland,
land, Holland, unearthed a skeleton between
eight and nine feet tall. The mound
was 100 feet Ion; and more than 12
feet high. The most Interesting fea feature
ture feature In the recent excavation was
the mummified torso of a human body
at least 4.000 rears old. The parts
of the skeleton were shipped to the
. Carnegie museum. Scientific Amerl-
MONDAY, SEPTEMEEB 19, 1S21
GEORGE MACKAY & 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
Day Phone, 47 . Night Phone, 515
G. B. Overton, Manager
Ocala, - Florida
WISDOM OF TAKING "DAY OFP
Leieure Time, That Has Been Earned,
Means Better Health and Better
"There is nothing that clears the cob cobwebs
webs cobwebs so effectually out of one's brain
as a day off." the Young-Old Philos Philosopher
opher Philosopher was saying. "Just as we plan
our work, we should plan eur play;
only, most of us. In the clamor of the
times, forget that te loaf occasionally
Is as necessary as to drudge; and we
confuse leisure with laziness.
"I know In my own case how diflcnlt
It is for me to make up my mind, defi definitely
nitely definitely and unbendingly, that I require,
now and then, a morning away from
"So if the day off means se much
to us, mentally and physically, why are
we afraid te take It when the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity arrives? I like nothing better
than to see, fa the big town, a group
of middle-aged men hastening out in a
motor car en some crisp morning, their
golf sticks piled beside them, while
others trudge to dreary tasks. They
have earned their liberty, no doubt doubt-let
let doubt-let us hope so, at any rate; and they
will be all the better tomorrow fer
those few hours of delightful sport and
Teo soon the curtain ts rung down
on this glowing world we live In; and
It is heartbreaking to consider hew
many spots there are close at eur gates
which we never find the time to see
and enjoy. Partly It Is our own fault.
The green earth cries out te ns to
come and tread the corridors of the
countryside; Instead, we cling te the
granite of the city, and pace desolate
hallways the more desolate because
they are crowded with people we do
not know. And all of them are hur hurrying
rying hurrying where!
1 wonder. And so, no deubt, de
they." From the Outlook.
DATES FROM "DIVINE RIGHT"
"Star Chamber Proceedings" an Echo
of the Days When Ktnoa Could
Oo Ne Wrong.
"Star Chamber Proceeding" Is an
expression now almost invariably used
to denote an official action which Is
conducted In secret and, usually. In
a high-handed manner.
The phrase comes to us from the
fact that centuries ago there existed
in England- an all-powerful tribunal
consisting of a committee ef the king's
privy council. The custom was either
Instituted or revived by Henry VH,
This council had omnipotent powers
and was unfettered by rules of law.
It dealt with civil and criminal cases
alike by "bill and Information." with without
out without the aid of a jury, and could Inflict
any form of punishment short of
The original was "star chamber"
because In the room where the council
met were deposited (he Jewish bonds
known as "stars" from the Hebrew
word shetar, meaning a covenant.
Chinese Shoes Homemade.
There are shoemakers among the
Chinese and shoes of varying grades
are for sale In the shops, but many of
the shoes vorn by upper-class Chinese
are products not of the shops but of
the home. For the Chinese woman ef
good family who has been educated In
the old-fashlened way, considers It
both a duty and a pleasure to make
the family shoes, and the lavishes
upon them the money, the leisure, the
taste and skDJ that do not enter Into
the making ef the commercial article,
writes Roland Oorbold la Asia Uaga Uaga-slne.
slne. Uaga-slne. The more wealthy Chinese men
wear very charming. If somewhat un unusual
usual unusual shoes, which might almost be
called slippers. The sotea, very much
turned up at the toe, are made ef
bamboo and pith covered with white
linen and are extremely rigid and
light. The uppers of a pair ha my col collection
lection collection are of pale blue silk, with an
appllQued toe and motifs of purple
and much embroidered tn yellow, red
and blue, enriched with gold.
Two used work drive Ford trucks.
' See me quick. Mack Taylor, phone
348, Ocala, Fla. 17-Ct
Keg fat juicy dill pickles, whole
wheat flour, Pillsbury pancake flour,
bulk rolled oats. O. K. TEAPOT
10 pair four year old mules. Will make
1100 pounds at six years old. They have
been worked to this years crop. Have
three year olds to talec their places. All
sound and raised on Athony Farms.
Several pair mares weighing 1100 lbs.
bred to Jacks. Most anything you want
trom saddler to 1600 pound draitcrs.
Mammoth Jacks and Percheron Stallion
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163 Ocala, Florida
Cf1 II If 7 J
UNEED-aS and all former O
10c pkgs. Crackers ... O C
All former 20c. pkgs. 1 C
Tall Pink 1Cr
Campbell's Soup 1 O
ncr cjlti A V
four cans for
three bars for
Cherry Bell Flour Qf OC
24. lb sack. VitOO
Bauer's Self-Rising Of
24 lb sack JleOU
Walter Baker's Cocoa QA-
half Dound tins OUL
One pound of
Senate Coffee, LC r
npr TMnnd ...... "Vl
two pounds for. .
Senate Coffee, w 1 1 fl
three pounds for.
Purina Feed lor Cows, Chickens and Dorses. Free Delivery
Geo. fMay 8 (!o. ;
HIGH GRADE PAINT
When you want your house,
furniture, stock or goods of
any Yind 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.OJJox 319 Ocala, Fla.
Day Phone 47. Night Phoae 515
. GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Try Itit is a hard uheat dem
os good as any and less in price
two cans for
Virginia Dare Wine,
large, per bottle. .
Virginia Dare Wine,
small, per bottle. .
Reddick Peanut Butter
Evaporated Milk, 1 7 A
large, per dozen. v
. small, per dozen. .
One dozen packages
Evaporated Peacher, 1 J?r
Der nound JLOC
Quart cans QA
of Syrup OUC
Pint jars or 1 P.
Bottles Svrun JLOC
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon...
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule h,jures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4;05 pm
2:55 am N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:25 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:25 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:20 am Jacksrmyille-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
1:17 pm Jacksonville '3:50 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. E.
2:27 am JacksonviHe-NTToTk 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gamrville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakelard 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilc,x
T :25 am Dunellon-Lkiland 11:03 pm
3:20 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
t:45pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
TuwKJav. ThurdaT Saturday.
Careful estimates made cn all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
DCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1921
If you have any society items for
the Star, please-call five-one.
Mr. Phil Robinson .of Inverness,
was a visitor to the city yesterday.
W. K. Lane, AL D., physician and
tnraMin' arMvialist eve. ear. nose and
d r a
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocalla, Fla. Adv.-tf
They keep on arriving by stork ex
press. Mr. and Mrs. F. T.Xyman are
rejoicing ovethe arrival Saturday at
their home of a fine baby boy.
Don't miss our ad. in this paper
Read it right now and remember
Wednesday. O. K. Teapot Grocery. 2
MRS. MARGARET GUNTER
Mrs. Margaret Gunter, aged 84,
died last night at 10 o'clock at her
home in Burbank after an illness of
several months. Mrs. Gunter was a
devoted Christian woman and her
n?any friends will be grieved to learn
of her death. She leaves to mourn
her death one son and a sister, who
was with her at the time of her death
The funeral services took place this
afternoon at 3 o'clock from the resit
dence and interment was made in
Fort McCoy cemetery. Sam R. Pyles
& Company had charge of the funeral
SLOW MUSIC AND
I SWEET FLOWERS
TITUSVILLE TO IIAYE
A NEW INDUSTRY
.Mrs. Ed Carmichael will entertain
a bnaai party tnis aiternoon at su
rer Sprin.g s. Captain Phelter of New
Titusville, Sept. 20 Titusville is to
York city, who arrived in Anthony I have a new industry in operation by
Saturday afternoon, i3 to be married I October loth which is expetced to
to Miss Mattie Leitner, daughter of J furnish employment for approximate-
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Leitner, wholly twenty-five men and fifty women
Mr. Eugene Booher who lives, on
his farm about three miles south of
town, on the Orange avenue road,
savs he carefully counted the nails
SPECIAL, this week, aozen Dananas and screws jn his coffin Saturday
at 35 cents, less than a dozen regu- mornmo &xia then took a new lease on
lar price. Fort King Confectionery. ljfe and decided to put the pine box
Phone 597. 19-3t I uAC. on the dustv shelf for future
Henry Berry was disporting mm- Gene was walkine throueh one of
self on or around or sideways to. the fields that is somewhat overgrown
public square-Saturday nignt, ana neiwith grass (guess the weather is too
belong to one of Florida's oldest and
best knovm families.
Captaiu Phelter is to be congrat-1
ulated for having won such a charm
ing and useful companion. Miss
Leitner vrill be greatly missed in so
cial and religious circles. The is
organist for the Methodist church.
also teacher in the Sunday school.
On Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Leitner will give a reception in honor
of Capt. Phelter and his niece, Miss
Taylor, who accompanied her uncle
on this happy mission.
Antho:iy's loss is the captain's gain
and the best wishes of many friends
will follow the couple when they have
taken in the Aukor and launched out
on the sea of happiness.
notice gathered him in. He contribut
ed $25 toward meeting the city ex
TU3T1SPS. and then the county also
wanted a layer off his rolL
hot for Gene to plow) when he saw
sudden death in the shape of a large
diamond back rattler. Naturally,
Gene jumped. No unit of measure
has been discovered that can describe
Don't miss our ad. m tnis paper. th ionrtitude and latitude, length
Read it. right now and remember and brea(jth of his leap, but at any
WeCiesday. O. K. Teapot,Grocery. 2t I t he succeeded in making that
ai-ake scarce from between his legs
m f ...
Let us exchange youi oia iuraiture i For a moment he was so scared that
for new.- We can furnish you every-1. fortrot how to kill snakes but final
thing for your home.. Theus Brother?. I ly summoned up courage enough to
and girls. The plant will cook hard
shell crabs and pack the meat. Wal
lace Quinn, of Crestfield, Md, who
operates two similar pla:i!s'on Ches-
a .-ake Bay and one in North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, is to be the owner and manager
of the new industry here. Crabs will
be caught in the Indian river by fish fishermen
ermen fishermen and be brought here for handl
for rooms and apartments. .Anyone
having rooms or apartments for rent
AniFT?TIQF!ITiTTd2rhlS the cominS season, please list
tWM LAV 1 lOLall Li i O them at the Marion' County Board
-V ANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOR; of Trade.
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
IOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m commercial cans Duiiomg. umce
phcr.e 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. lo-tf
DSICKEY AND HENNING
HAVE TRADED JOBS
smash the rattler's head.
Maybe Gene was excited and over
estimated the size of the snake, but he
says that he held him up by the tail
just as high as he could hold his arm
and that even then the snake's head
draoWd the eround. The snake had
Don't miss our ad. in this paper. m es and a button, which num-
Read it right now and remember L thirteen pr0ved unlucky for the
Wednesday. 0. K. Teapot Grocery. 2t k
Mrs. L. H. Van Engelken returned
home Sunday afternoon from Hen-
dersonville, N. C, where she spent
Miami Beach, Sept. 19. Frank C.
Dickey, formerly park commissioner
here, has been elected police commis
sioner by the city council. Frank H.
Henning, who resigned as police com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, was elected park and dock
commissioner. Mr. Henning has been
appointed secretary of the waterways
committee of the chamber of com commerce
merce commerce and in the campaign for estar estar-lishment
lishment estar-lishment of a harbor of refuge and
bringing in a line of ships to the
beach, he felt he could be of greater
service by being relieved of the more
arduous police commissionership.
in must he
'JhoroitftTv Oeansed to
He Worouhhly Beautiful
j SERVICE I can give you service in
any way in the moving, transfer or
long distance hauling line. Prompt
service. Phone 434. L. E. Cor-
One bay mare mule, 16 hands, about j Grey- m
IS years old. Here since Sept. 10th. ; HAULING For economy's sake let
NOTICE, MULE STRAYED
Owner to pay for ifdvertising and
fted. S. R. Pyles, five miles south of
town. 13-3t i
me do your hauling. Every job is
given my personal attention. Bax Baxter
ter Baxter Transfer Co.. by H. B. Bax-
PROPERTY OWNERS Does your!
roof leak, need painting or repair- i WANTED A bov 18 to 20 years old,
ing ? Let me give you an estimate :
on your roof problem I repair,
paint and apply all kinds nf roofs, t
No iob too laree or too sronll for
rhoma,, toocahoKId SoHcfa.. run rurmsnea
to work in the undertaking busi business.
ness. business. Apply Sam R. Pyles & Com Company
pany Company 19-tf
light housekeeping. Phone 3S3, Mrs.
O. T. Greon, f 05 Oklawaha Ave. 6t
tion guaranteed. W. E. DodC -03 :
Magnolia St., Phone 222. P. O. Er j
42- 9"5-lm OFFICE FURNITUKi: FOR SALE
Large safe, laie oak directors'
tab! j, wall clock, fi'ing cabinet,
ch' ;k perforator., '!cctric fan, ceil-in--
lr.mii, ru.s heaUr, Congoleum
KRYSO Sore head remedy for chick- j
ens and other poultry, fifty cents by j
mail or dealer will get it for you. j
Address KRlSO, Box 1163, Tampa,
Just the thing for school. Ever-
sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
Miss Mary Connor, who has been
spending the summer at the Connor
home at Lake Weir, is now visiting
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Con Connor
nor Connor at Inverness. Miss Connor will
AN AGONIZING DEATH
INFLICTED -BY AARONS
Tampa, Sept. 19. Isaac Aarons, a
negro, is in jail pending an investiga investigation
tion investigation of the dying statement of Maggie
Refour, a negress, that he poured
lrtrncono nvei1 Yipt and then annlied a
leave in a few days for New Smyrna, r-. u is aUegeJ the incidcnt oc.
DAVIS MONUMENT WILL
BE BUILT HIGHER
where she so successfully conducts
the music in the high school.
SPECIAL this week, dozen bananas
at 35 cents, less than a dozen regu
lar price. Fort King Confectionery.
Phone 597. 19-3t
curred late Sunday night and the
woman died today. Officers said the
room indicated a struggle had occur
red. A kerosene can was found near
Norris' candy. Fresh shipment
just-in. The candy that sells on its
merits. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
FOCH WILL BE INVITED
TO THE STATE FAIR
; Card from Mr. P.' V. Leavengood
this morning said he was in Newark.
Ohib, and having a good time and
they were also having races there.
Jacksonville, Sept. 19. Announce
ment that efforts are being made to
have Marshal Foch, the noted French
war chief, pay a visit to Jacksonville
during the Florida State Fair and
Exposition from Nov. 12 to 19, in
clusive, has spread like wildfire and
Sweet Milk 15 cents a quart at the
U-Serve stores.. 16-
... . T l UU3HC, i.
'Spect tne fctar win nave to wire ru Ufc fa anxiously awaitmg word
as to whether he will accept.
An invitation is to be extended
Marshal Foch by cable by Florida
senators and representatives in
Washington and it is possible, that his
reply will be reeceived prior to his
leaving for the 4Inited Sttaes for the
annual convention of the American
Legion to be held in Indianapolis,
There's no extra charge for clean-!
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
at the Dixie Fruit Store, next to the lnd;
gas office, on Fort King Ave. 17-3t
General John J. Pershing is also
to be asked to come here in company
to j n v i j .. vo wwith the French general. Their ps ps-Fnends
Fnends ps-Fnends will be glad tor hear that t, . ff fvmi.
Mrs. C. H. Gamsby, after her serious
illness is holding her own.- ,?
Just the thing for school, Ever-
sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
Choice avocado pears and oranges
at the Dixie Fruit Store, next to the
gas office, on Fort King Ave. 17-3t
Full line of 'Whal's .Fountain Pens
in silver, gold and hard rubber, from
$2.50 up. Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
The ladies of Ocala no doubt will
,be plaased to learn that Mrs. .M. A.
Ten Eyck and Mrs.-J. D. Rooney have
O! dered and are expecting to receive
a Singer sewing 'teaclyne equipped
witn nemstitcning ana pecot eagmg v
attachment. The machine, which will Several exceptional
be installed at the home of Mrs. Ten S l-
.. ... i i hmn Krorners. rnone
outfits manufactured by the Singer
people, and in future Ocala people
will not have to send their hemstitch
ing work to a distant city.
sands of people who would have an
opportunity of personally meeting
two of the world's most famous sol
diers. s :'
Just the thing for school, Ever-
sharp pencils, from 50 cents up, at the
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t
Choice avocado pears and oranges
a4 the Dixie Fruit Store, next to the
gas office, on Fort King Ave. 17-3t
Miss Kate Gamsby returned home
Snnriav from a. six weeks Visit in
I Chattanooga, Tenn with her brother.
Sweet Milk 15 cents a quart at the
U-Serve stores. 1-
-Louisville, Ky., Sept. 19. Plans to
complete and dedicate the Jefferson
Davis monument next June have been
abandoned in favor of running the
shaft to 351 feet. This, which was
the original 'height projected, 'will
n.ake it second only to the Washing-
Dedication of tnis memorial to tne
president of the Confederacy at his
home at Fairview, Ky., has according
ly been set forward to an indefinite
date in the future. The monument is
now close to the 186 feet at which
it was proposed to halt it next
The Daughters of the Confederacy
have undertaken to raise the sum
necessary to finish the work. They
are planning to raise $20,000 with
the sale of souvenir certificates at one
"It is true," says John H. Leathers
of this city, treasurer of the Jefferson
Davis "Home Association, "that in the
minds of. some of the veterans the
opinion was expressed that it might
be best to run the monument up as
far as we could, then leave its com completion
pletion completion to those who might- take up
the work later on. This idea seemed
to meet with no favor especially
among the Daughters of the Confed Confederacy,
eracy, Confederacy, that loving, patriotic band of
noble women of the South, who said
they would undertake to see. that the
monument is completed."
Major- Leathers points out that the
heaviest part of the expense of the
monument has already been met. In
its purchase, of 18 acres in Fairview,
including the spot where Jefferson
Davis was bom, in turning the
grounds. into a park and fencing it
with stone, and on the monument it itself,
self, itself, the home association has spent
between $90,000 and $100,000, he
is the best mean of
'"" coaxing hidden dirt
from the pores and
, properly preparing
1 the skin for applica applica-'
' applica-' tion of the next
cream essential to
the individual need.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave.
WANTED Two girls to help in of office.
fice. office. Must be able to write plainly
and figure accurately. Goou oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for,. the right parties. Apply
to Mr. Pooser" at B. Goldman '5. tf
Apply room 8 Merch
D. SJ Woodrow. 19-6t
rCll KENT Three furnished rooms.
An'y at 607 Fort King avenue.
Phoae 221. f 19-6t
""u-H'iUN OF THE WORLD
FURNITURE FOR SALE New fur-
l' niture cheap for cash. Buyer can
rent 3-room apartment for $12 per
month- Apply lzu IS. banchez &U,
.riOiirj- In New York taking
post graduate course,
o V? TWill announce date of re re-5jw
5jw re-5jw turn later.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
1 Evsi)fht Speeialiat
Sweet Milk 15 cents a quart at the
U-Serve stores. 16-
WANTED Unfurnished rooms. Up Upstairs
stairs Upstairs preferred. Write to "S,"
care Star. 15-tf
HOME FOR SALE oF seven rooms,
bath and pantry; in good location;
all modern improvements; double
garage. Terms if desired. Will
sell furnished or unfurnished. Must
be sold afr once as owner is leaving
the city.. Phone 441, or address,
"House." P. O. Box 149, Ocala. tf
Fort iling Camp No: 14 meets at
a. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friiay evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. C. C.
Chas. K. Saee. Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6, B. P. O. E.
FOR SALE! Good, nearly new incu incubator,
bator, incubator, a few thoroughbred cock cockerels
erels cockerels and pullets. Come and see
them soon. J. E. Frampton, 1109
E. Fifth street, Ocala, Fla. Phone
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's t.nd the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R."
rJ. Y. Miller, Secretary.
As the winter season is now open opening,
ing, opening, .we are having calls frequently
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellowj hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
Cleans Up Sale
And Will Continue For the Balance of This Week
CAPTAIN COLE GOT IN BAD
W ITH FEDERAL AUTHORITIES
L. T. Izlar left Ocala for Clermont
Saturday night. That easy going in insurance
surance insurance agent will put out some real
labor Monday and Tuesday. Dr. A.
Norris' candy. Fresh shipment just r nas ouiiaea a uruK BW
in Thi ndv that spIIs on its merits. IS going to move raw ma new
Court Pharmacy. 14-6t today and tomorrow, ne oueu u
his son to help do tne moving, so mai
. Norris candy. Fresh shipment just boy wilt work off some of sur-
r Th rnnHv that spIIs on its merits. I Plus. L. 1.1- wiu return 10 wcai-j
Ptirmv. 14-6t 1 Tuesday mght arm De on on juu
V.uux . I v .- J
vvnpcrinv mornine. Drint aim
Call phone 108 when you want groc
eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
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-lrn
Pensacola, Sept. 19. Captain Cole,
of the American schooner Ricameron,
is in trouble here as the result of an
allegation by, federal officers that he
had opposed customs inspectors in the
discharge of their duty and that he
had brought liquor into the country
unlawfully. 'He was arrested by fed
eral authorities- and furnished bail
for his appearance before the United
States commissioner. The vessel ar arrived
rived arrived Sept. 8th and according to cus
toms officials Capt. Cole refused to
permit a search when an inspector
who had boarded the Ricameron said
he intended to search the ship for
liquor. Inspector Charles Quina, who
boarded the schooner, said Capt. Cole
at one time threatened to throw him
During this year we have accumulated quite a few
small lots of various brands, and after taking stock of hi
these goods, we have decided to close them out to Ejjj
make room and make ready too, for new goods and U
the coming fall and winter business.
Note the Date and Be Sure and Be on Hand
Two used work drive Ford trucks.
See me quick. Mack Taylor, phone
348, Ocala, JFla. 17-6t
Test our delivery service when you
v ar.t FRESH meat. Just call phone
103. Main Street Market. tf
Will Go With the First Hundred Purchases M
The first hundred customers visiting our store and making a purchase, will
be given an envelope containing a ticket which will call for some article in the
store which will be presented "FREE" to the holder of the ticket.
The free list will include such articles as : Flour in six and twelve pound
bags, Cocoa. Tea, Coffee, Corn Flakes, Oatmeal, Shopping Bags, Flavoring Ex Extracts,
tracts, Extracts, Pickles, Olives, Etc.
There Will Be One Grand Prize For the
J This i3 a Studebaker year.
PHONES 16 AND 174
Ci Th nTHTiTlTC T
- a V
5 . 41 1
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 19, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05993
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
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2 9 September
3 19 19
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