The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight; Wednesday local showers. TEMPERATURES This morning 72; this afternoon, 90.
VOL. 27 0GAL;FL0RIDA. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1921 vn 997""

, for run ACTION





Democratic Caucus Decides Not to
Oppose Ratification of the
Peace Treaties

(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 27. Democratic
senators in conference tcday decided
the peace treaties with Germany, Aus Austria
tria Austria and Hungary were not matters
for party action. Individual demo democrats,
crats, democrats, it was said, would bj left to fol follow
low follow their own judgment n voting on
Washington, Sept. 27. A confer confer-.
. confer-. ence of railroad traffic rresentatives
and shippers handling sea foods by
. freight and express has been called
by the Interstate Comme ce Commis Commission
sion Commission for October 10th, to consider the
advisability of revising freight and
express rates and. icing and other
Washington, Sept. 27. With the
national conference on unamployment
adjourned until October ith, the ten
sub-committees appointed at the or organizing
ganizing organizing session yesterday got down
to work today on the study of prob problems
lems problems assigned to each, j
(Associated Pre-)
Belfast, Sept. 27. Two men were
wounded during scattered shooting
here last night, but in the section of
the city where serious riots occurred
yesterday, the night passed 'quietly.
. t (Associated Press i
San Francisco, Sept. 27. Arbuckle,
who shifted from the center of inter interest
est interest yesterday when charges of extor extortion
tion extortion were made in court against Alf Alfred
red Alfred Semnacher, prosecution witness,
resumed his place before the spotlight
of public curiosity as his preliminary
hearing proceeded today Mrs. Del Del-jmont
jmont Del-jmont probably will be i "th-j main wit witness
ness witness today and if her testimony is con concluded
cluded concluded Zeh Prevost and Alice Blake
will be summoned.
(Associated Press)
Punta Gordal Sept. 27 R. D. Dekle,
a traveling salesman of Tampa, is the
most recent victim of the enforcement
of game laws in Charlotte county. Mr.
Dekle, while en route from Wauchula
, to Punta Gorda in his automobile sev several
eral several days ago killed eight quail. He
pled guilty before County Judge Tra Tra-bue
bue Tra-bue to killing the birds out of season
and received a" fine, which, with the
ccurt costs, amounted to $169.32. The
quail were confiscated.
(Associated Press
Tallahassee, Sept. 27. Death war warrants
rants warrants issued by the governors of Flor Florida
ida Florida since January 1, 1901, to the pres present
ent present time, number 192 and of the total
147 were executed. Governor Jennings
issued 47; Broward 39; Gilchrist 44;
Trammell 42, Catts 16 and. Governor
Hardee, so far 'has issued four.
Of the 47 issued by Governor Jen Jennings
nings Jennings eight were commuted to life
imprisonment, one, Simon Williams
Jr., of Jefferson county, was killed
while attempting to escape and an another
other another died in prison a few days before
the date for his execution.
Of the 39 issued by Governor Brow Broward
ard Broward six were commuted, five revoked,
one recalled and one died.
Of the 44 by governor Gilchrist,
three were commuted, one revoked
and one, Mick Morris, was lynched in
Leon county several days lef ore he
was to have been hanged.
Governor Trammell commuted six
of the 42 issued by him, recalled three
and one sentence was reversed by the
supreme court.
Of the sixteen issued by Governor
Catts, two were commuted.
All four of the warrants issued by
Governor Hardee have been carried
out, a man named Wilson being hang hanged
ed hanged in Orange county for the murder of
Mrs. Dyal, Tom Brown having -been
hanged in Hillsborough county and
Putnam Ponzell and J. B. Martin were
executed in Okaloosa county, last Saturday.

Selection of Jurymen at Clearwater
Tentatively Amounts this Aft Afternoon
ernoon Afternoon to Six

(Associated Press)
Clearwater, Sept. 27. Selection of
a jury for the trial' of Dr. I. J. Bel Belcher
cher Belcher for manslaughter in connection
with the death of Miss Virginia Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, began today in circuit court. Be Because
cause Because counsel for the defense asked
each venireman whether he would re regard
gard regard failure of the physician to tes testify
tify testify in his own behalf as. evidence of
guilt, court attaches expressed the
opinion that Dr. Belcher would not go
on the stand. There were six tenta tentative
tive tentative jurors in the box at noon, all res residents
idents residents of St. Petersburg.'
Gainesville, Sept. 27. The Univer University
sity University of Florida will devote much at attention
tention attention this season to the development
of minor athletics, according to Dr.
Manchester, who is in charge of the
work. New equipment will include
footballs, both soccer and Rugby,
horseshoes and croquet outfits. The
space between the two dormitories
will be equipped as a recreation park.
Two volley ball courts will be estab established
lished established and a croquet court will be laid
out. Arrangements are under way for
wrestling and boxing' matches.
(Associated Press
Gainesville, Sept. 27. With Tru
man Green, of Tampa, as editor-in-chief
and Pete Harris, of the same
city, as managing editor, the first is issue
sue issue of the Florida Alligator, publish published
ed published by the students of the University
of Florida, has made its appearance.
Aleck White is business manager of
the publication, Horace Wilson his as
sistant, and other members of' the
staff include Glover Miller, assistant
to the managing editor, Franklin
West, Harold Klock and Morry Cohen,
reporters, K. K. Hanson, Ed Wood Wood-berry,
berry, Wood-berry, Parmerene and Ozzy Bie, con contributing
tributing contributing editors.
The big brown tent of the Commu Community
nity Community Chautauqua has already arrived
and is in process of erection on the
grounds back of the new Catholic
church, the customary place for hold holding
ing holding the Chautauqua. Judging from
the advance sale of tickets, there will
be a large crowd present ta welcome
Frank Lucas and his Neapolitan Boys
from Venice, Italy. The opening num number
ber number for adults will be at 8 p. m., while
the Junior Chautauqua will begin at
5 p. m. with Miss Nelie Stevens and
Miss Marjorie Finch,' the community
play leader in charge. All children
who enter the Pied Piper's P-Raid
will be admitted without charge to the
Wednesday night program. Buy your
ticket now for the entire week and
save dollars.
The line of march for the parade,
which will be the opening event of the
Chautauqua on. Wednesday evening,
will be as follows: Form at the tent
at the corner of Broadway at 5 o'clock,
pass north to Oklawaha, west to Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, south to Broadway, east to
Main street, then south on Main to
Fort King and back to the tent. Every
one, whether- a holder of a Chautau Chautauqua
qua Chautauqua ticket or not, is invited to join
the procession. The children will
march and adults are requested to fol follow
low follow in cars, wagons on bicycles, mule
cart sor any other mode of convey conveyance.
ance. conveyance. Raise a flag on the old Ford
car and join the parade, even if your
Ford is a Cadillac. The Pied Piper
and the P. Nutt band will furnish
music". Dont fail to get in line.
Weil, it will be a miracle if the
world manages to raise those infant
republics without spanking. India
napolis Star.
Elijah being fed by the ravens had
nothing on Russia being fed by the
American eagle. Nashville South Southern
ern Southern Lumberman.
The way the average citizen looks
at the Mingo situation: There's al always
ways always something to make coal cost

more. New York Sun.

Judge Has Taken Into Consideration
the Fact that Rawlings May
Hare Been Lying

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Sept. 27 Judge. Gibbs
at the opening of court today an announced
nounced announced he would withhold his decis decision
ion decision on the question of the possible cul culpability
pability culpability of John Pope, in connection
with th killing of George Hickman
by Raw!iings. Rawlings' alleged state statement
ment statement that Pope planned the attempted
robbery during which Hickman was
killed resulted in Pope's indictment.
. Coumiel for Pope yesterday argued
that Pope was not equally culpable
with Rawlings, while the state con contended
tended contended he was. Both sides submitted
briefs to Judge Gibbs, who announced
he would render a decision when court
resumed this morning.
The task of selecting the jury was
resumed today with only ten men in
the box. The first venire was nearly
exhausted and it was expected plans
would be made to summon another
-Mrs. Frank Pope, mother' of John
Pope, visited her son in jail this
morning. She was en route to her
home at Port Orange from Madison,
where her husband, Col. Frank Pope,
was buried yesterday.
The jury box was filled again short
ly before 11 o'clock, but the state and
defense still had seventeen peremp peremptory
tory peremptory challenges left between them.
(Associated Press)
Lakeland, Sept. 27. The campaign
for a greater Lakeland through a
greater chamber of commerce has re resulted
sulted resulted in the gaining of 576 members
in three days. Secretary T. J. Apple Apple-yard
yard Apple-yard Jr. has set 700 as the minimum
and confidence is expressed that this
total will be greatly exceeded. Re Reorganization
organization Reorganization of the chamber of com
merce-will be completed within the
next few days by the election of new
officers and a board of directors.
Lakeland propose sto have one of the
most influential and strongest trade
bodies in Florida.
(Associated Presi)
Boston, Sept. 27. Advocating the
slogan "Safety Always" instead of
"Safety First," F. R. Coates of Toledo,
president of the Toledo Railway and
Light Company, today told the dele delegates
gates delegates to the. National Safety Cquncil
that the time was ripe for the inter interesting
esting interesting of the entire country in safety
"'I should worry,' is typically Am
erican and expresses a distinctly an
American trait," he said. "As long
as an accident does not enter our
heme or our lives personally we give
little thought to prevention methods.
"Sometimes I have thought that one
of the contributing faults was that
there was too much of a joke made of
'Safety. First.' Just as it is hard to
ever take seriously a so-called 'funny
man,' just so hard is it to get serious
consideration for a movement when
the jokesmiths and funny papers are
constantly using it as a butt for their
jests. I have a deep seated conviction
that if some movement could be
launched to change, the slogan to
'Safety Always,' it would go a long
way in removing this objection, and
to my way of thinking it more clearly
expresses what every safety campaign
should have as a definite plan and
seek as an assured result.
"There are many companies which
still look upon safety as something to
'let George do it' and when there isn't
a place in any other department for a
man who has to be kept on the payroll
it is a comman thing to hear:
"'O, put him in the safety depart department.'
ment.' department.' "There is no use dodging this issue.
We can never sell this campaign to
our men and the great public we serve
until we first sell ourselves.
"It can be done and will be done
when we say it is going to be dohe.'r
Admission to the Moscow theaters
is paid in vegetables. However else
it works, it is one good way to make
ar, audience leave its vegetables at
the door.-Cleveland Plain Dealer.

This is a Studebaier year. tf

Games May be Played Between the
New York Nationals and the
New York Americans

(Associated tress)
New York, Sept. 27. The world's
series may be between the New York
Americans and the New York Nation Nationals
als Nationals as the result of the defeat yester yesterday
day yesterday of the Pittsburg Nationals and
the Cleveland Americans. Two more
victories out of the four to be played
by the Giants and the National pen pennant
nant pennant will be clinched.. If the Yankee's
win three of their remaining five
games they will win the American
pennant, despite a possible clean clean-sweep
sweep clean-sweep by Cleveland in their final four four-game
game four-game series with the White Sox.
Gainesville, Sept. 26. "The Need
of Team Work .in Agriculture" will be
the subject of an address by Dr. H.
A. Morgan, president of the Univer University
sity University of Tennessee, at the Livestock
Roundup, University of Florida, on
October 6th. This information is just
made public by officials who are ar arranging
ranging arranging the program and will conduct
the meeting.
Dr. Morgan is one of the foremost
leaders in the. agricultural world. Few
men have devoted as much time and
effort to the upbuilding of the South,
agriculturally, as has he; his services
to-the farmers of the South, cover a
period of thirty-three years.
Beginning in 1889 he was state
entomologist of Louisiana for sixteen
years. In 1905 he became director of
the Tennessee Experiment Station. He
filled this position so successfully that
in 1919 he was also made president of
the University of Tennesese, which
position he now holds as well as be being
ing being director of the Tennessee station.
It was while located in Louisiana
as state entomologist that Dr. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan made critical investigations
which brought much new light to bear
upon the life history of the cattle
tick. He was the first man to learn
how the tick develops and to discover
tha'; the tick actualy could be erad erad-cated.
cated. erad-cated. Much of the success of tick tick-eradication
eradication tick-eradication work of recent years has
ben due to the knowledge which he
gave the world regarding this creat creature.
ure. creature. President Morgan was a member of
the commission for study of rural
credits and co-operation in Europe
?nd with other noted scientists made
a critical study of agricultural condi conditions
tions conditions in the old world, bringing back
many ideas that have ben incorporat incorporated
ed incorporated in the farming practices of this
(Associated Press)
Gainesville, Sept. 27. With the
election of William Bivins of Tampa,
as cheer leader, and Charles Rogers
and Pete Harris, also of Tampa, as
assistants, the rooting forces of the
University of Florida have settled
down to work and the racket raised at
the first practice indicates that the
'Gator football squad this season will
have the encouragement of one of the
best trained noise making machines in
its history. The first "serpent" ap appeared
peared appeared on the campus in connection
with the first cheer practice, winding
its way about the grounds and finally
disappearing into the gmynasium
where the cheer leader put the rooters
through the vocal drill.
The CLEAN-UP SALE at the O. K.
Teapot Grocery will be continued
through this week. Look for our Dol
lar Specials for Thursday, Friday and
Saturday.. Phones 16 and 174., 27-2t
Ignorance of the law is no excuse;
neither, unfortunately, is the igno ignorance
rance ignorance of law-makers. Buffalo Eve Evening
ning Evening News,
Japan intimates she will agree to
lay down her arms if western nations
will agree to keep hands off. Manila
There may be a "joker" in the Ger
man peace treaty, but it certainly
hasn't raised a laugh in Berlin, Seat Seattle
tle Seattle Times.
Don't wait, get your school books

Accident Believed to Have Been Caus

ed by Some One Leaving Open a
Torpedo Tube
(Associated Press)
San Pedro, Sept. 27. Three men are
believed to have lost their lives when
the R-6 sank last night, it was stated
at the submarine base h?re today. It
was said the cause of the accident
was unexplained.
Los Angeles, Sept. 27. The subma
rine R-6, attached to the Pacific fleet.
and anchored in the outer harbor of
San Pedro, sank at 10:30 last nisrht.
according to information received bv
the Los Angeles Examiner early to today.
day. today. It is believed the disaster was
caused by water rushing into the sub
marine through an open torpedo tube.
Two members of the crew are be
lieved to have drowned. The crew of
the R-6 comprised twenty officers and
men and efforts are being made to
check the accounted for and missing
to determine if more are lost. The
submarine was tied to the tender
Camden when she sank. That the
death list was not larger and only one
submarine was involved, is believed
to be due to the presence of mind of
an unidentified sailor who when the
R-6 began to settle, cut the hawser by
which the R-6 was moored to the
Camden and two other submarines.
The R-6 sank within sixty seconds.
Program for Thursday, October 3
10 a. m. Address by Dr. Wilmon
Address, "Pay-day on the Farm"
W. C. Lassetter.
Address, "How to Get More Eggs"
Dr. N. W. Sanborn. -'v
Address, "Florida versus Western
Conditions for Livestock" Jesse Mi
2:30 p. m.- Auction sale of dairy
8 p. m. Address by Dr. II. A. Mor
gan, president of the University of
Program for Friday, October 7
9 a. m. Address, "Growing Better
Chicks" Dr. N. W. Sanborn. v
Address, "How to Handle Hogs in
Florida at a Profit" L. S. Harvard.
Address, "Marketing Florida Hogs"
L. M. Rhodes, State Marketing Bu
General discussion, "Hoge on the
Address, ."Some Diseases of Cat
tle" Dr. A. L. Shealy.
Address, "Co-operative Marketing"
C. A. Cobb, editor Southern Ru Ru-ralist,
ralist, Ru-ralist, ..
2 p. m. Address by Prof. C. H.
Address, "Some Phases of the Live Livestock
stock Livestock Industry" J. "M. Burguieres.
Address, "Grasse for Florida" J.
M. Scott.
Address, "Peanuts as a Farm
Crop" S. W. Hiatt.
(Associated Press)
Lakeland, Sept. 27. The Polk
County Press Association, which in
cludes in its membership the twelve
newsDatiers miblished in the county.
has completed organization with the
election of R. B. Child, of the Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Advertiser, as president; H. B.
Meek, Fort Meade Leader, vice presi
dent; M. J. Lee, Haines City Herald,
ssecrtary, and J. E. Worthington,
Lake Wales Highlander, treasurer. At
the organization meeting held at Hill-
crest Lodge, Crooked Lake, it was de
cided to hold meetings the second
Tuesday of every second month begirf-
ning with September. The next meet meeting
ing meeting will be held in Bartow Tuesday,
November 8th.
When a diplomat "lays his cards on
the table," he usualy has another deck
up his sleeve. Columbia Record.
School books now ready. Avoid
SHOP. 27-3t
The CLEAN-UP SALE at the O. K.
Teapot Grocery will be continued
through this week. Look for our Dol Dollar
lar Dollar Specials for Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Phones 16 and 174. 27-2t

People Who Have Been Swapping'
Them for Oil and Auto Stock
. Would be Glad to Have
Them Today

, (Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 27. Further enor
mous purchases of liberty bonds and
victory notes overshadowing all deal dealings
ings dealings on the stock exchange todav. The
first hour's sales of bonds approxi
mated six million dollars and three-

fenrrths of them were government is- j
sues. Almost all domestic flotations
rose to the highest quotations of the
year, but the feature was the victory

4?4's, which advanced to 994.
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 27-Senate war
fare ov?r the German peace treaty
was resumed yesterday and informal
canvasses of republican and democra democratic
tic democratic leaders wsre said to show about a
dozen sentaors in opposition three of
them republicans.
A notable accession to the opposi opposition
tion opposition ranks was Senator Williams, of
Mississippi, veteran democratic mem member
ber member of the foreign relations commit committee.
tee. committee. Although he had declared him himself
self himself previously in favor of ratification,
Senator Williams announced to the
Senate that he had decided finally to
vote against it, because "desertion of
the allies was involved."
The many friends of Mrs. Edd Ed Edward
ward Edward Holly, wife of F. S. Holly, will
be grieved to learn of her death,
which occurred at her home on the
Salt Springs road this morning at two
o'clock, after a lingering illness of
several months.
Mrs. Holly was in her eighty-third
year and one of our oldest settlers,
having moved to Marion county forty forty-two
two forty-two years ago. She was a devoted
Christian woman and all who knew
her loved her for her kind heart and
helpful spirit for others. She leaves
to 'mourn her death her husband, F.
S. Holly, two sons, W. C. and J. F.
Holly, and three daughters, Miss Mat Mat-tie
tie Mat-tie Holly, Mrs. W. P. Williamson of
Lake Kerr, and Mrs. R. E. Tillis of
New Smyrna.
The funeral services will take place
tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock from
the residence and interment will be
made in Oklawaha cemetery. Rev.
Gus Padgett of Fort McCdy will offi officiate.
ciate. officiate. Sam R. Pyles & Company have
charge of the funeral arrangements.
(Associated Press)
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 27. News
cf the death of Bishop Walter R. Lam Lam-buth,
buth, Lam-buth, of the Southern Methodist
church, yesterday in a hospital at
Yokohama, Japan, was received today
by relatives here. Death followed an
operation performed a few weeks ago.
The bishop was born in Shanghai,
China, where his father was a mis missionary,
sionary, missionary, and graduated from Vander Vander-bilt
bilt Vander-bilt University in 1877.
The world has too many cranks and
not enough self-starters. Columbia,
S. C, Record.
Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Jjish Market. 24-tf
Anything can happen now. A Chi Chicago
cago Chicago telegraph messenger was arrest arrested
ed arrested for speeding. Kansas City Star.
Phone 76 for quick delivery service
and quality groceries. A-R Grocery. 3t
We hear about "soup to nuts."
Doesn't it adequately describe our
Russian relief program? Dallas
Japan agrees to the open door in
China now that she has built a high
board fence around it. New York
Another excellent frontispiece for
a war history would be a life-size
'portrait of a tax receipt. Indianap
olis Star.
THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
new things in several lines: Screens,
Pnttprv. Jananese Linens. 27-



Oeala Evening Star
Published Every r Emp Sadr by

R U. Carroll, Protdeat
. V. Lrmtzood feeretrjr-Trearer
J. H. Beajamta, Editor
econd-class matter.
Daalawaa Offlr Flre-Oae
(Editorial Drpartmeat Two-Seva
tarttr Reporter --..Flve-Oae
The Associated Press 13 exclusively
ntithd for the use for republication of
all news diapatcnea credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this .paper and
also the local newe published herein.
All rljrhts of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
()n rear, in advance
ix months, in advance ....
Three : months, in advance.
One month. In advance ....
Display! Plate 15 cents per Incn for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
at, times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rater
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.
kiii win hA firroiahd uDon abdica
for first insertion: three cents per line
lur cam 0wkr7Mu'" w
change a week allowed on readers without-extra
composition charges.
. Legal advertisement at legal rates.
The New York Tribune perpetrates
A pan when it says that West Virginia
is America'3 state of .war.
Our city politicians are fixing up a
nice little bunch of slates for the
coming election. It's the Star's opin opinion
ion opinion that the people of Ocala will take
great delight m smashing slates next
December. A lot of them say they
want a fresh deck and a new deal.
Hearing that Whit Palmer had
mayoral ambitions; the Star enquired
of him. Whit says he is too busy
thinking of orange blossoms to scram
ble for civic laurels. Some other
year; may be; not now. Whit is wise.
What's the matter with Dr. Henry
fori alderman at large. Everybody
knows Doc', and likes him. He is
more than usually well posted on pub public
lic public affairs, and as independent as a
woodsawyer's clerk. Dr. Henry is in
favor of the city 'employing ax compe competent
tent competent city manager and letting him
manage. If he can be induced to run,
it would be hard work to find his equal
for the office.
Lloyd George, people say, writes as
many notes to the Shin Fane as Wil Wilson
son Wilson wrote to Germany. Looks like it.
But it should be remembered that
Wilson finally used up his notepaper,
after which things moved so fast
that Germany saw nothing but- one
long, wide streak of starred and strip striped
ed striped lightning. Some friend of the Shin
Fane should look into Lloyd George's
portfolio and see how- many sheets
of notepaper are left.
' The first Chautauqua entertainment
will be given tomorrow evening under
the company's tent, which will be
pitched for this series as for the last
on the vacant lot corner East Broad Broadway
way Broadway and Tuscawilla, back of the new
Catholic church. The entertainment
will begin at 8 o'clock. The pastors
of t the churches are being asked to
open their prayer meetings at 7:30,
and if they do so, notice will appear
at the top of one of the columns on the
fourth page of this issue.
The Alabama that was sunk off
Tangier Island Monday, while being
used as a target, was named after a
fighting state, but she was built,
plowed the seas for years and never
fired a gun except in practice or salute.
There was a little Alabama sunk off
Cherbourg by the Kearsarge, a ship
of superior force in 1864, that sailed
the seas only a few months, but in
. that time did more harm than any
half a dozen ships the German navy
ever set afloat. Strangest of all, a
new Alabama and a new Kearsarge
were built and launched by the two
nations again welded into one, and
sailed the seas together under the
same flag.
Speaking of repudiation, we noticed
the other day an English newspaper
which said the former Confederate
States had repudiated abou four
hundred million dollars they owed to
England, and which should be counted
on the British debt to America. This
opinion about the Confederate debt
seems to prevail in England to a
large extent. The truth is that the
Confederate States did not repudiate
a dollar of their debt. When the civil
war ended the Confederacy was a ra ration
tion ration no longer, and the United States
forbade the conquered territory to re repay
pay repay the mer.ey it had borrowed. The
British took a gamble when they loan loaned
ed loaned the Confederacy money or trusted
it for supplies, for their own govern government
ment government never recognized the Confed Confederate
erate Confederate States as a nation. We daresay
the British got their money back,
with interest., however, for at the be
ginning of the civil war American
phips were competing with the Eng-

lish in commerce, and at its end the
United States merchant marine had

been wiped off the seas by Conf eder- j
ate privateers, and did not come any- j
where near being restored until three
years ago.
We have heard considerable talk j
about the Etreet markers being put up j
on the public square. Up to this time
they have been made of wood, or con concrete
crete concrete hollowed at the base, the care careless
less careless and reckless have paid little at attention
tention attention to them, and possibly a few
have taken a delight in knocking them
about. There are always a few bright
"boys who like to amuse themselves
destroying property their daddies
must pay taxes to keep up. These
new markers, with lights on their
tops, will be too plainly in sight for
any sober person to hit. And they
won't seriously damage any car that
is inside the speed limit when it hits
them. If any driver running his car
at ten miles an hour, as is frequently
done on the square, hits or even tries
to bounce off one of the new markers,
he and his car will be a wreck. There
need be no doubt that the city gov government
ernment government has a right to put the mark markers
ers markers up. They are put up for orna ornament
ment ornament of the city and the protection of
the people, thereis plenty of space
around them and no necessity for any
car coming in a yard of any one of
Editor News: I have noted with
much interest the "Ocala Star Re Relents,"
lents," Relents," a reproduction of an editorial
issued in the Star, Tuesday, Sept. 20,
and desire space in your paper to
comment on same as follows:
Regarding the back taxes due by
the Oklawaha Valley railroad, espe especially
cially especially for the benefit of the Star's
feeble understanding, I wish to say
that the court only ordered that Re Receiver
ceiver Receiver Cummings pay operating ex expenses
penses expenses alone, and has nothing what whatever
ever whatever to do with paying the state and
county taxes. The procedure now ex existing
isting existing is in no wise due to neglect or
fault on the part of the receiver or its
The erroneous and absurd reflection
which is made upon the management
of the Oklawaha Valley railroad for
the past four years is ridiculous; espe especially
cially especially so, to those who are familiar
with the facts surrounding the situa situation.
tion. situation. It is admitted in this editorial
that the road some years ago did not,
or could not, pay expenses and that
it was of little service to, the public.
Possibly this is true; but now, that it
is in the hands of a proven competent
receiver and successful manager, who
to my own personal knowledge is an
honest, upright Christian gentleman,
who has pulled it through during the
last four years to a serviceable and
paying proposition which automati automatically
cally automatically diverts into a real asset to the
counties through which it operates, a
few of the thin-head pests in the
country can now think of nothing but
"JUNK." If they were on a little
farm near Fort McCoy or Orange
Springs with no available way to mar market
ket market their produce to provide bread for
their deepndent wives and babies, they
would view the condition in a different
It also refers to an old brother who
was among the delegation that visit visited
ed visited the Star on Monday in the interest
of the schools. I don't know who this
brother was but it can naturally be
supposed that he was one of the good
citizens prompted by the welfare of
his section to open the brain of the
"STAR" to a little sense of reason
but failed.
It is further intimated in this edi editorial
torial editorial that Receiver Cummings is a
tax dodger and has been a dishonest
receiver. To this I, am frank to say
for the benefit of the publicthat the
author of such a charge carelessly
takes it upon himself to do so, basing
the same upon a mere imagination, or
grudge against the receiver for some
unwarranted cause. H. G. Kennedy,
in Palatka News.
Well, we are real glad our friend
the News printed the foregoing and
that Friend Kennedy got it off his
chest. We dont suppose he was in
the party that called on us last wek,
for they didn't seem mad when they
came, and a good many of them shook
hands with us when they went away.
At that time we offered them full
space to set forth their side of the
question, and they promised us to
send in a letter but it hasn't arrived
Mr. C. Hartman, a hew comer to
Marion county, has bought the Stiley
Tjlace on the Silver' Springs road, and
besides improving the place has open opened
ed opened a store known as "the Spring Way
Inn. Mr. Hartman brought his fam family
ily family here about two months ago from
California, making the trip by car.
He intended, to locate further south,
but liked the looks of Marion county
and bought here.


Man Visits City for First Time
and Sees First Woman.
Swift Change Comes and He Imme Imme--
- Imme-- diately Sheds His Whiskers and
Buy Store Clothes.
Omaha. Tracy Gillis, older than
firigham Young when he took his
third wife, has just let his eyes first
see a woman. lie also has had his
first remembered view of a railroad
train, a street car, a daily newspaper
and a fiction magazine.
Upon seeing a woman for the first
time, Gillls visited a barber shop and
had his long hair cut and his face
Gillls is thirty-three years old. He
was born in Chicago. His mother was
'an actress and his father a disciple
of Moody and Sankey. But for a third
of a century father and son, their
Bible open to the chapter which tells
of John the Baptist dwelling in the
wilderness, have lived alone on a west western
ern western Nebraska ranch 40 miles from
railroad, with no stranger stopping
within its fence posts.
George Willis, the father, died re recently,
cently, recently, two years short of the four fourscore
score fourscore and ten which he believed that
had been promised to him. Tracy, the
son, burled the body on the ranch and
went- on with, his farm work. Today
he came to Omaha on his pioneer jour journey
ney journey with a load of cattle.
According to the young man's tale,
the older Gillls trafficked, with his
neighboring farmers only on their
property and never on his own, for
fear his son's ears should .pick up
hints of civilization. The father fled
to the West with his son to save him
from the dancing,' singing actresses
in Chicago's old Haymarket theater.
"A devil lurks on every city street
corner, father taught me," Tracy Gillis
said today. "He told me the sad story
of my mother and warned me to avoid
all sinful men."
With the money from the sale of his
cattle Gillis changed his home made
garments for a suit ot store clothes.
He also bought a safety razor, a tube
of tooth paste and two silk neckties.
He is willing to admit that one glimpse
of the city has demoralized him. In
his plans for the future, which In Include
clude Include continued residence on his
secluded farm, he mentions a wife and
a course In agriculture.
Money So Plentiful in Austria Ameri Americans
cans Americans Are Outbid for Objets
Vienna, Austria. The astounding
amount f ready money circulating In
Austria was Illustrated by the recently
concluded sale of the rare furnishings
of Klessheim palace, one of the resi residences
dences residences of the Archduke Ludwig VicT
tor. It netted many million crowns
and the newspapers say the purchasers
were virtually all newly rich Viennese.
Many professional collectors and
buyers from France, Great Britain
and the United States came here for
the sale but 'declared they could not
compete with native bidders, who ran
prices up Into millions as nonchalant nonchalantly
ly nonchalantly as If bidding in hundreds. Dollars,
pounds and francs, they said, were
out of the running. Several rare Gobe Gobelin!
lin! Gobelin! brought from 1,000,000 to 1,500,000
crowns each.
The Vienna Derby just run was an an-1
1 an-1 other illustration of the money pleni plenitude.
tude. plenitude. About 30,000 persons attended,
and the recipts of the betting machines
alone was 4,500,000 crowns.
Bird Killed by a Live Wire Falls Into
Hay Causing Loss of Several
Hundred Dollars.
Rochester, N. Y. A crow alighted on
a heavily .charged electric wire of the
Niagara Power company and was in instantly
stantly instantly killed, falling a blazing mass
Into a field of uncut hay belonging to
Hobart Stahl, near Spencerport, eight
miles from here.
The field caught fire, causing a loss
of several hundred dollars, and for a
time threatened adjoining wheat fields
whose uncut crops are estimated to
be worth several thousunrts.
The Spencerport Chemical company
made the three-mile run to the Stahl
place and prevented further damage.
Meteor Falls in Tennessee.
Chattanooga, Tenn. A meteor
weighing between 500 and COO pounds
fell near here. The meteor made a.i
swishing noise that was heard several
blocks. It buried itself in the ground.
Aaed Women Voters
Posted; mot i-oi:owea
It was only 90 in the shade
when the assessors of North
Brookfield, Mass., posted the list
of 900 female voters in the
town, but it was estimated to
be 120 in the assessors office
next day when it became known
each name was followed by the
age of the voter. Not satisfied
with storming the assessor's of office,
fice, office, many of the women at attacked,
tacked, attacked, the lists with eraser?,
and some of the lists were torn
off during the rioting. The list
was accepted as authority for
settling many long-standing ar
guments as to age.

) II O .LlO
Room 9, Gary Block
Baseball season is closed
X now. i
I have decided to put on the mar market
sell this land in 2 or five-acre lots,
part cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
If Ocala ever builds, she is certain
to build out east on this property.
You can secure a lot on either of the
roads mentioned above. Buy a lot,
set out an orange grove and let it
bring you an income.
I have 70 acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 3 miles east of
Ocala, which I will either .rent or sell.
House and good well of water on the
place. Will sell on easy terms.
I am offering for sale one-half of
Block 37 Old Survey, Qcala the
south half of lots 3 and 4. This prop property
erty property is immediately behind Frank's
Store. Several small houses now on
property which are rented. Will sell
for part cash and balance on terms.
Ocala, Florida.
Mutual Life
Insurance Company
of New York
'he Oldest Legal Reserve
Company in AmeHca
One of the largest and strongest
companies in the world
Let me take care of your insur insurance
ance insurance needs, and be safe
Mrs. E. C. Bennett
Ocala, Florida




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Ocala, Florida
No. 243

m niiii mini. n i. i inn ii i" hi- ...I ii ,ia,mm


A rmM



CHAPTER I. With his two daughters,
JUlx and Cherry, the latter just eighteen
yars old, and bis niece, Anne, Doctor
Strickland, retired, is living at Mill Val Valley,
ley, Valley, a ihort distance from San Francisco.
His closest friend is Peter Joyce, some some-thin?
thin? some-thin? of a recluse. Visiting-' in the vi vicinity,
cinity, vicinity, Martin Lloyd, mining engineer,
falls in love with and secretly becomes
engaged to Cherry. (
, CHAPTER 11 While the family Is
speculating as to Lloyd's Intentions. Cher Cherry
ry Cherry brings him to supper, practically an announcing
nouncing announcing her engagement to him.
CHAPTER III. Doctor Strickland feels
Cherry Is too young to man y and urges
her to wait at least a year, but the girl
coaxeii him into agreeing to a a immediate
wedding and the ceremony takes place,
the couple leaving at once for El Nido,
where Martin Is employed.
CHAPTER IV.The honeymoon days
over. Cherry begins to feel a vague dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction with Martin and the monot monotony
ony monotony of her daily life.
Suddenly, without warning, there
was si newcomer in the cirvle, a sleek sleek-headed
headed sleek-headed brown-haired little :nan known
as Justin Little,
He had been introduced sit some par party
ty party to Anne and Alls; lit called; he
was presently taking Am e to a lec lecture.
ture. lecture. Anne now b?e;an to laugh at
him and say that he was "too ridic ridic-ulouw."
ulouw." ridic-ulouw." but she did not aJiiw any one
else to say so. On the contrary, she
told Alix at various times that his
mother had been one of the old Mary Maryland
land Maryland Percies, and his great-grandfather
was mentioned in a book by Sir Wal Walter
ter Walter Scott, and that one had to respect
the man, even if one didn't choose to
marry him.
"Marry him !" Alix had echoed In
simple amazement. Marry him what
was all this sudden change In the
household when a man could no sooner
Appear than some girl bean to. talk
of marriage? Stupefied. AJix watched
the affair progress.
"I don't Imagine it's serious!" her
father said on an April walk. Peter,
"I Dont Imagine It's Serious," Her
Father Said on an April Walk.
tramping beside them, was interested
but silent.
"My dear father," the girl protested.
"Have you listened to them? They've
been contending for weeks that they
were just remarkably good friends
that's why she calls him Frenny!" j
"Ah T see !' the doctor said mildly,
as Peter's wild laugh burst forth.
"But now," Alix pursued, "she's told
him that as she cannot be what he
wishes, they had better not meet!"
"Poor Anne!" the old doctor com commented.
mented. commented. "Poor nothing! She's having the
' time of her life," her cousin said un unfeelingly.
feelingly. unfeelingly. "She told me today that
she was afraid that she had checked
one of the most brilliant careers at
the bar."
T had no Idea of all this !" the doc doctor
tor doctor confessed, amazed. "I've seen the
. young man noticed him about. Well
well well I Anne, too."
In June came the blissful hour In
which Anne, all blushes and smiles,
could come to her uncle with a duti dutiful
ful dutiful message from the respectfully
adoring Justin. Their friendship, said
Aline, had ripened Into something
deeper. :
"Justin wants to have a frank talk
with you, uncle" Anne said, "and
, of course I'm not to go until you are
sure you can spare me and unless you
feel that you can trust him utterly
Anne's engagement cups Were
ranged on the table where Cherry's
had stood, and where Cherry had
talked of a coffee-colored rajah silk
Anne discussed the merits of a "smart
but handsome blue tailormade."
The wedding was to be in Septem September,
ber, September, not quite a year after Cherry's
wedding. Alix wrote her sister pages
about IV always ending with the em emphatic
phatic emphatic declaration that Cherry, must
come down for the wedding.
Cherry was homesick... She dreamed


conTmtrany or tne cooi. nign v&uey. j Presently the visitor boldly sna snathe
the snathe scented aisles of the deep forest. gested that she and Cherry should both
the mountain rearing its rough sum- j go. home together for the wedding, and
mit to the pale blue of summer skies. Martin agreed good-naturedly.
June passed; July passed; It was "Bat. Mart, howU you get along?"
hot at the "Emmy Younger." August his wife asked anxiously. She had
came in on a furnace breath ; Cherry ; fumed and fussed nd puttered and
felt headachy, languid and half sick toiled over the care of these four
all the time. Martin had said that rooms for so long that It seemed un

fa e could not possibly get away, even
for the week of Anne's wedding, but
Cherry began to wonder if he would
let her go alone.
"If he doesn't, I shall be sick I" she
fretted to herself. In a certain burn-

Ing noontime, toward the middle of ; looking, Alix thought, strangely un un-August.
August. un-August. Martin, who had been play- i like the bride that had been Cherry,

Ing poker the night before, was sleep- j
ing late this morning. Coming hom
at three o'clock dazed with close all
and cigar smoke, he had awakened
his wife to. tell her that he would be
"dead" In the morning, and Cherry
had accordingly crept about her dress dressing
ing dressing noiselessly, had darkened the bed
room and eaten her own breakfast
without the clatter of a dish. Now
she was sitting by the window, pant panting
ing panting in the noon heat. She was, think thinking,
ing, thinking, as it chanced, of the big forest
at home and of a certain day just
one of their happy days! only a year
ago, when she had lain for a dreamy
hour on the soft forest floor, staring
up Idly through the laced fanllk
branches, and she thought of her fa father,
ther, father, with his xmild voice and readj
smile; and some emotion, almost Hkf
fear, came over her. For the first timt
she asked herself. In honest bewilder bewilderment,
ment, bewilderment, why she had married.
The heat deepened and strengthened
and increased as the burning day
wore on. Martin waked up. hot and
neadachy, and having further dis distressed
tressed distressed himself with strong coffee and
eggs, departed Into the dusty, motion-'
less furnace out-of-doors. The far
brown hills shimmered and swam, the
"Emmy Younger" looked its barest,
Its ugliest, its least attractive self.
There was a shadow in the" door doorway
way doorway ; she looked up surprised. For a
minute the tall figure In striped linen
and the smiling face under the flow flowery
ery flowery hat seemed those of a stranger.
Then Cherry, cried out and laughed,
and in another instant was crying in
Alix's arms.
. Alix cried, too, but it was with a
great rush of pity and tenderness for
Cherry. Alix had not young love and
novelty to soften the outlines of the
"Emmy Younger" and she felt, as she
frankly wrote later to her father, "at
last convinced that there is a hell !"
The heat and bareness and ugliness
of the mine might have been over overlooked,
looked, overlooked, but this poor little house of
Cherry's, this wood stove draining
white ashes, this tin sink with its
pump, and the bathroom with neither
faucets nor drain, almost bewildered
Alix with their discomfort,
"Even more bewildering was the
change In Cherry. There was a cer certain
tain certain hardening that Impressed Alix 'at
once. There was a weary sort of pa patience,
tience, patience, a disillusioned concession to
the drabness of married life.
But she allowed the younger sister
to see nothing of this. Indeed, Cherry
so brightened under the stimulus of
Alix's companionship that Martin told
her that she was more like her old self
than she had been for months. Joy Joyously
ously Joyously she divided her responsibilities
with Alix, explaining the difficulties j
of marketing and housekeeping, and
joyously Alix assumed them.' Her vi vitality
tality vitality infected the whole household.
She gave them spirited accounts of
Anne's affair. "He's a nice little aca academic
demic academic fellow," she said of Justin Lit Little.
tle. Little. "If he had a flatiron in each
hand he'd probably weigh close to a
hundred pounds! He's a well, a sort
of damp-looking youth, if you know
what 1 1 mean! I always want to take
a crash towel and dry him offl"
"Fancy Anne with a shrimp like
that!" Cherry said, with a proud look
at her own man's fine height. "He
sounds awful to me."
"He's not, really. Only it seems that
he belongs to the oldest family In
America, or something, and is the
only descendant
"Money?" Cherry asked, Interest Interestedly.
edly. Interestedly. "No, I don't think money, exactly.
At least I know he Is getting a hun hundred
dred hundred a month In his uncle's law office,
and Dad thinks they ought to wait
until they have a little more. She'll
have something, you know," Alix
added, after a moment's thought.
"Your cousin?" Martin asked.
"Well, her father went into the fire fire-extinguisher
extinguisher fire-extinguisher thing with Dad," Alix
elucidated, "and evidently she and
Justin have had deep, soulful thoughts
about It. Anyway, the other day she
ald- you know her way. Cherry
'Tell me, Uncle, frankly and honestly,
may Justin and I draw out my share
for that little home that Is going to
mean so much to us

"I can hear her!" giggled Cherry. beauty of Anne's cousin; Anne her her-"Dad
"Dad her-"Dad Immediately said that she self, with an undefined pang, admit-

could, of course," Alix went on. "He
was adorable about It. He said, Tt
will do more than build you a little
home, my dear!'"
"We'll get a slice of that some time,"
Cherry said thoughtfully, glancing at
her husband. T don't mean when
Dad dies, either," she added, in quick
affection. "I mean that he might build
us a little home some day in Mill
"Gee, how he'd love It I Alix said,
"I married Cherry for her money,"
Martin confessed.
"As a matter of fact, Cherry con-
tradicted him, vivaciously, animated
even by the thought of a change and
a home, "we have never even spoken
of It before, have we. Mart?
"1 never heard of it before, he ad admitted,
mitted, admitted, smiling, as he knocked the
ashes from his pipe. "But It's pleasant
to know that Cherry will come in for
a nest-ecg some day!"

believable taat her place might be
vacated evec for a day.
"Oh, I'll get along fine!" he an answered
swered answered indifferently. So, on the last
day of August, In the cream-colored

silk and tht expensive hat again, yet
, she and her sister happiiy departed
for cooler regions. Martin took them
to the train, kissed his sister-in-law
gaily and then his wife affectionately.
"Be a good little girl, Babe," hej
said, "aod write me!"
"Oh, I will I will !" Cherry looked I
after him smilingly from the car win-i
dow. "He really Is an old dear I" she
told Alix.

But when at the end of the long; whoy conrrary to fact fact-day
day fact-day they reached the valley, and when j For ,nstance Is an ancient
her father came innocently into the. saw to tDe effect that iightning never
garden and stood staring vaguely at; strikes twice ,n tbe same piaCe," This
her for a moment for her visit and ,s abso,ute,y untroe.
the day of Alix's return had been kept; Tne United Smes forest servlce
a secret-her first act was to burst i whlch dreads UgntQing as a fluent
into tears. She clung to the fatherly; cau5e rf forest 8res avers ,lght.
shoulders as If she were a storm-; aing nas zones of frequency.- where where-beaten
beaten where-beaten bird safely home again, and ; ,n It ls ,ike, to whenever there
although she immediately laughed at ,s an electrical storm. It suggests
herself and told the sympathetically thai sucn zones might mapped wlth
watching Peter and Alix that she : a Tiew to precautions.
didn't know what was the matter with j ese zones have reference to topog topog-her,
her, topog-her, it was only to Interrupt the words raphy, especially in mountainous re re-witb
witb re-witb fresh tears. gions. A hill much more likely to be
Tears of joy, she told them, laugh-! struck by lighning than any area of
ing at the moisture in her father's lowland because it is nearer to the

eyes. She had a special joyous word
for Hong; she laughed and teased
and questioned Anne," when Anne and
Justin came back from an afternoon
concert In the city, with an interest,
and enthusiasm most gratifying to
After dinner she had her old place
on the arm of her father's porch chair;
Alix, with Buck's smooth head In her

lap, sat on the porch step beside Pe- of the father of his country. In Wash Wash-ter,
ter, Wash-ter, and the lovers murmured from Ington, Is a frequent target for thun thun-the
the thun-the darkness of the hammock under derbolts, and has to be protected
the shadow of the rose vine. It was against them by an elaborate system
happy talk In the sweet evening cool-1 of lightning rods.

ness ; everybody seemed harmonious
and In sympathy tonight.
"Bedtime!" said her father present-'
ly and she laughed In sheer pleasure.
"Daddy that sounds so nice again !"
"But you do look fagged and pale,
little girl," he told her. "You're to
stay in bed In the morning."
"Oh, I'll be down !" she assured hlra.
But she did not come In the morning,
none the less. She was tired in soul
and body and glad to let them spoil
her again, glad to rest and sleep In
the heavenly peace and quiet of the
old home.
Late In the afternoon, rested, fresh,
and her old sweet self In the white
ruffles, she came down to join them.
They had settled themselves under ;
rv&fe wm
wSi l -.1. i Av ,.
! i
Late in t!ie Afternoon She Came Down
to Join Them.
the redwoods. Anne and Justin, Peter
and Alix and Buck, the dog, all jumped
up to greet her. Cherry very quietly
subsided Into a wicker chair, listened
rather than talked, moved her lovely
eyes affectionately from ohe to an another.
other. another. Peter hardly moved his eyes from
her. although he did not often ad address
dress address her directly; Justin was quite
i obviously overcome by the unexpected
ted In ber soul that Cherry was pret-.
; tier that ever; and even Alix was af affected.
fected. affected. With the lovely background
i of the forest, the shade of her thin
i wide hut lightly shadowing her face,
with tht dew of her long sleep and
recent bath enhancing-the childish
purity of her ski;?, and with her blue
eyes full of conteut, Cherry was a
picture of exquisite youth and grace
i and charm.
; The evening was cooler, with sud sud-)
) sud-) den wind and a promise of storm.
; They proured themselves about a fire'
j in the eld way; Anne and Justin sit-
tiug close together on the settle, as
Martin and Cherry had done a year
ago. Cherry sat next her father, with
her hand Jinked n his; neither hand
1 moved for a lon.. long time. Alix.
fitting on the fliKtr, with her le:m
cheeks painted by the fire, played,
with the dog and rallied Peter aUnt
vfHiie Inve affair, the details of which
uuiiLi him Laiuik. vexedlr. In suite of'

himself. Cherry watched them. 'a lit little
tle little puzzled at the familiarity of Peter
heside this 'fire: had he been so en entirely
tirely entirely one of the family a year ago?
She crvuld a!rrot envy him. feeling
herself removed by so long and
srranjre a twelvemonth.
"Be that as it .may. my dear." said
Alix. "the fact remains that you
taught this Fentou auiuhd to drive
your car, didn't -you? And you told
her that she was the best woman
driver you ever knew, a better driver
even than Miss Strickland; didn't
"1 did not." Peter ald. unmovedly
smoking and watching the fire.
"Why. Peter, you did! She said
(Continued Tomorrow)

United States Forest Service Corrects
an Impression That Has Become
Almost Universal.
It Is an old saying that most prov proverbs
erbs proverbs are onlv half-truths. Some are
An Isolated tree does not "attract"
lightning, as Is commonly supposed. If
it be very tall, lightning Is more apt to
strike It than to hit objects in Its
neighborhood because of its height
For a like reason the Eiffel tower In
Paris is often been struck by lights
nlng. The lofty shaft erected in honor
A high mountain top Is sure to be
struck frequently by lightning. But
not so if its elevation be great enough
to uplift It beyond the ordinary level
of thunderclouds. In that case it will
have a lightning-struck zone lower
down, around Its sides.
Often a Ughtning-bolt discharged
Into Quartz rock or quartz sand melts
the silica and forms a curious little
pipe of glass, perhaps an inch In
diameter and some Inches in length.
Such pipes, called "fugurites," are
sometimes found In large numbers on
mountain tops.
Famous Old London Bridge Bridge-London
London Bridge-London bridge reached the height ol
its glory in the reign of yueen Ellz
abeth-when ihe city built a gate and
tower three stories high at Southwark
end' amJ the wonder of London. Non-
such house, "a huge wooden pile, four
stories high, with cupolas and turrets
at each corner, brought from Holland,
and erected with wooden pegs instead
of nails," reared itself over the seventh
and eighth arches, on the north side
of the drawbridge. The whole bridge,
In those days, was one wonderful street
of shops and dwelling houses, with e
chapel built or restored "with great
splendor." Yet, but a hundred year
or so later, the scene Is changed in
deed. The houses and shops and the
chapel are still there, but a hundred
years old. Christian Science Monitor.
The Balalaika.
Tbe balalaika is not an entirely un
known instrument In England. The In
terest taken In all that pertains to
Russia, especially in all that relates
to art, has enabled this variation of
the ancient Persian tambour to find a
welcome in London. It had a season
of gruat success in the later nineties
after Its revival in Ilussla. For cen
turies It had been neglected, but th
great Russian musician. Andreev, saw
In it the iossibilities of expressing
the natioual music of his country and
formed the first Balalaika orchestra
which pl?yed before Nicholas the Sec-
cud in 189S. and became the forerun
ner of the iopularlty of the Instru
meut not only In Russia, but in othei
countries where it xas played.
Birthdays of Royalty.
King George and his four sons the
prince of Wales, Princes Albert. IleTiry
and George were all born on Satur Saturdays;
days; Saturdays; while Queen Alexandra. Queen
Mary and Princess Mary were all born
on Sundays.
Odd Companions.
Kittens and hares shared the same
oest in a barn on an Ontario farm.
There were about eight hares In the
nest and two black kittens were In
Uie habit of lying with them to keep
Heard at the Club.
"Fnsbelgh Is worrying about his
"What's the trouble T
"He's got a cowlick." Boston
Black and Rainy Days.
Two Congregational ministers, one
named Black and the Other Day. and
9ce Methodist minister named Raney
recently occupied churches la Graahy.


All Jewish stores will be closed
Monday, Oct- 3rd, for the observance
of New Year.
United Hebrew Society.
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m Commercial Bank building. OffLe
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
SPECIAL all this week. California
Tokay grapes 20c. lb., and Bananas
35c. dozen. No less than a dozen or
pound sold. Phone 56, Fort King
Confectionery. 26-3t
Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
Arrival and deDarture of nasspnwT
Ihe following schedule hures pub
lished as information and not guar
fEastere Standard Time
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 em N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 am
1:45 Dm Jksonville-Gaiiievil.e 3:24 nrn
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
s:pm st.retsbrg-LAkeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-WilcT
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkdand 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 arr
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday Saturday.
Geo. Hay Ho. ;
Ocala, Fla. ;
When you want your house,
furniture, stock or goods of
any kind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
market value. Consult him if
you have anything to sell.
P.O.Box 340 Ocala, Fla.
Telephone 419
Return from post grad-
j.- r -j. i
Lf- uai course utu isu
JC Latest methods, complete
JSeE, equipment, ensuring the
very best service.
Ontr.ivioTr'i cf u TiA lint iMn
Eyesight Specialist
-Acetylene Weldingt
Generators Renewed t
Cylinders Rebored
All work dene by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 513
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.




m jru

always be sure to
Th charming im improvement
provement improvement in com complexion
plexion complexion beauty
lasts all day and
th skin is pro pro-'
' pro-' vided with proper
x protection, as thia
powder does not
wash off.
112 Ft. King Ave.
Ocala, Fla.
Everything in the Building Line
My Horfc is Guaranteed
"The Stncco Man" Phone S2S
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of felectrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
Narassus, Jonquils, Hyacinth,
Chinese Sacred Lilly
Opp. Marion Hardware
Ocala - Florida
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
II. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Ocala Lodge No." 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at, 7 :30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
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 and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
' Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O.
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A A-warm
warm A-warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
.Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.,
This is a StudebaJcer year.



: I'--'-' 1111 n ,,:, ... J




If you have any society items for
the Starplease call five-one.
Mrs. Annie Akin returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from a week's visit to her sister in
Manchester, Ga. While away she also
visited Atlanta.

Everything in the line of house fur

niuhings may be found here. New fur
i ture exchanged for old if desires
Tlieus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ritchie have re returned
turned returned from, a week's trip to Lake

Mrs. Clifford Ayer and son,,Clifton
have returned from their visit to Mrs.
Arthur Williams, in Arcadia.

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

Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf

; Mrs. James Lloyd is traveling with
Mr. Lloyd this week over his terri territory.
tory. territory. There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City. Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

j Martha Four Foot is in town and
making her headquarters at Frank's
the Fashion Center.

Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at bnce.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lro
Mr. R. T. Stroud and family return returned
ed returned yesterday from a week spent at
Pablo Beach.

SPECIAL all this week, California

Tokay grapes 20c. lb., and Bananas

85c. dozen. No less than a dozen or
pound sold. Phone 596, Fort King

Confectionery. 26-3t

Mrs. Neil Harris and children are

expected home this week from the

mountains, where they spent the sum

This is a Studebaker year.


Mr. D. E. Mclver has returned from
fcis summer vacation to the mountains

of North Carolina. Mr. Mclver made:

the trip in his new Cadillac car and
reports a perfect trip, not even hav having
ing having so much as a puncture to mar the
pleasure of the journey. He was ac

companied home by his daughter,

Mrs. W. J. Frink, and her little daugh

ter, Bettie Mclver Frink.

Call phone i08 when you want groc

eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.

Miss Sara Dehon has accepted a po

sition with Rheinauer & Co., and will
be in the women's ready to wear de department
partment department -as Mrs. Jean Conoley's as assistant.
sistant. assistant. Miss -Dehon is a very smart

young lady, with bright eyes and deft
fingers, and it will be a pleasure to
any customers to have her help in
seletcing and fitting goods.

Circle No. 2 of the Methodist church

was entertained yesterday at the home

of Mrs. John Preer. The circle voted
that Mrs. Preer was an ideal hostess.

After the business hour was over a
social half-hour was spentj during

which a salad course was served. Mrs

Preer was assisted by Mrs. C. G. Rose

and Mrs. A. A. Winer.

School books now ready. Avoid


SHOP. 27-3t

When the Star member of the Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club tried to interview the com committee
mittee committee of the Woman's Auxiliary of
the Legion, which was serving lunch
today, and asked the iadies for the
menu, they had been in the army so
long that they could not understand
what the reporter meant until he said
"chow." Then they told him that
the commissary department furnished
veal laaf with gravy, candied sweet
potatoes, lima beans, iced tea, green

peppen;, peach short case and hot

rolls. The eats squad consisted of
Mrs. J. W. Dumas Mrs. C. W. More More-men,
men, More-men, Mrs. Philip G. Murphy, Mrs. R.
L. Anderson Jr., Misses Mary Bur-

ford, Eloise Henry and Callie Gissen-

daner, and it was a pleasure to eat at
their hands.


On the way to Silver Springs don't

forget to stop at the Spring Way Inn.

We serve lunches, ice cream and all
kinds cf cold drinks, also chicken din dinner,
ner, dinner, any stayle, at the lowest prices

possible. Free camping and picnic
grounds. 27-6t

Mr. C. C. Balkcom is at home again

from a business trip north.

Don't wait, get your sthool books

Mrs. E. J. Redding is the guest of
Tamps, friends.

The CLEAN-UP SALE at the O. K.
Teapot Grocery will be continued
throug;h this week. Look for our Dol Dollar
lar Dollar Specials for Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Phones 16 and 174. 27-2t

Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated their twenty-fifth wedding anni anniversary
versary anniversary yesterday that is, they
worked all day and had an excellent
family 'supper in the evening. Few
people should think to look at them
that Mr. and Mrs. Phililps had sailed
the matrimonial sea for a quarter of

a century.

Mr. J. F. Parker of Cotton Plant,
came in town today to take home with
him his son, Mr. J. A. Parker, who
has just undergone successful treat treatment
ment treatment for appendicitis at the hospital.

For fresh meat call phone' 108. Ma.n

j Street Market. tf

To help' promote
health see that the articles
you use in your bakings
give you
Food containing glu gluten
ten gluten which is vital to
your vitality.
Gluten is the soul of
flour the real nutritive
element. It is gluten that
builds health, strength, and
bone tissues and makes ro-
bust children and healthy-men
and women;
Why take a chance
on losing the full value
of this gluten. Good, whole whole-some
some whole-some bakings can be made
only from good materials no
other way-so use only good
bakingpowder and plain flour
for best results.
Don't use substitutes such
as self rising flour, Cake
Mixes, and Egg Savers (so (so-called).
called). (so-called). The safe course which is
pointed out to the family phy physician
sician physician is to recommend pure plain
flour and a baking powder of stand standard
ard standard quality, and to be especially
watchful in all cases of malnutrition
to be sure the diet carries strength
giving properties.

Mr. George Briles, one of the effi efficient
cient efficient representatives of the Consoli Consolidated
dated Consolidated Grocery Company, of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, was in town over Sunday.

Superintendent Martin and his
street force are putting Lake Weir
avenue in fine shape.

Mrs. Blanche Thompson has moved
from her home on Orange avenue, and
is stopping at the home of Mrs. Hen Hendricks,
dricks, Hendricks, on East Broadway.

The CLEAN-UP SALE at the O. K.
Teapot Grocery will be continued
through this week. Look for our Dol Dollar
lar Dollar Specials for Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Phons 16 and 174. 27-2t

Mr. Sidney R. Whaley is having his
progressive fruit and tobacco store
painted inside and out with a new fall
suit of white and gray.

Phone 76 for quick delivery service
and quality groceries. A-R Grocery. 3t

Mr. Robert MacKay has returned
from his visit to North Carolina. His
brother, Mr. Kenneth MacKay, who
has been so ill, is now at Henderson Henderson-ville,
ville, Henderson-ville, slowly but surely recovering.
His mother is with him.

Phone 76 for quick delivery service

and quality groceries. A-R Grocery. 3t

1 :
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Morgan. have
removed to Ocala from Starke" and
have an apartment in Mrs. Condrey's
home on North Main street. Mr. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan is one of the city's efficient patrolmen.

(Florida Grower)
Major J. J. Kennedy, of Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, CaL, who recently purchased
property near Haines City, and pro proposes
poses proposes to make his home there, has
written the following enthusiastic tri tribute
bute tribute to the state to his friend, W. T.
Erooks.. who gave it to the Haines
City Herald for publication:
"Dear old Florida! She's the tail
th?t wags the dog; she Li the finger
or the "map of the United States that
points to prosperity; in the anatomy
of states she is the thumb, the ecrual

of all the rest combined, and without
which the glad hand of happiness
would be a sorry thing indeed. New Newest
est Newest of all the sister states, in that she
has recently arisen from the ocean,
she is fairest and cleanes and love loveliest.
liest. loveliest. If scientists are right, she is
the baby of the family of states; and
allow me to say that as usual the baby
ij the flower of the flock and as yet
unspoiled. But she is growing and
d v eloping, and capita'ists from the
ficzen north and west are flirting with
her; the young and able-bodied are
coming to Florida to grow up as she
grows; the old and infirm from every

state in the chilly north are going to
Florida to spend their winters, little
knowing that they are to fall in love

with the state and stay on and on
watching the sun come up out of its
bed of glory in the great Atlantic,
smile down on thousands of happy
honnis and myriad crystal lakes and
orange groves and grapefruit and
green, cool forests, and drop regret regretfully
fully regretfully down behind the palms into the
placid waters of the Gulf of Mexico.
Ah, Florida, how grateful am I that
nc upheaval of nations severed you
from the galaxy of states! Poor indeed
would we be without you! You are
bound to us by a firmer and more en enduring
during enduring tie than that of mere earth;
yea, you are bound to us by the ties of
blood and kinship, the ties of love, the
bonds' of material and financial pros prosperity.
perity. prosperity. Wondrous state, you little
dream that you are to be the play playground
ground playground of a tired and nerve-jaded

country. Little think you now that
soon all of your lovely places are to
be inhabited ,and you may not know
that the1 time is soon to come when

people are to value you at something
like your true worth, casting in their
lot with you before it is too late. You
have been modest, little sister, and
you have not told your virtues; you
have been the flower that bloomed in

woodland solitudes, and I will say that
if you had the press agent organiza organization
tion organization of your distant sister on the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast, you could scarce entertain
the people who would come to your
shores. Do I love you, Florida; You
shouldn't ask me, for you know I do.

I've flirted with nearly all your older
sisters. Some were fatter, some lean leaner,
er, leaner, some richer and many poorer.
Some were longer and many were
shorter. None gave -me the thrill
that you alone can give. Why, do you
know that before I met you, dear
girl, I had become cynical and hard hardened
ened hardened and skeptical, and wondered why
I was on earth
"I don't mind telling you this, now
that we are to cast in our lots to together,
gether, together, and that our paths are to be
one (as it were, but not as it was,
for there is a difference, you must
know). All true, Florida, is this, and
when I think of you I think of rip rippling
pling rippling waves along the sandy beach

OklaLonan Praises Eiac!:-Bnv;!:t,
Haying Used It "Can Safely

for 50 Yers."


Grandfleld, Okla, One of th tes:
known farmers of Tilman QovrA-?, Mr,
G. W. Tisdale, who owns and msnagcii
a wason yard here, says:
"I hr;ve used Tbedford's I!aci
Draught I believe I can safelj s;y fcr
fifty years.
"I was born and reared in Tr??;
Freestone County, sixty four yean. zz,j.
I have ben married forty-four jears.
My father used Blicx-Draught beJ.sre I
was married, and grave it to us .
"For forty-four years of my ma-rird
life. It has had a plbs cn onr nedi nedi-dne
dne nedi-dne shelf, and Is th" cnly la:.-Uive. or
liver oedicine, ws n.e. We ?3.' it
for torpid liver, socr ctrnsch, head headache.
ache. headache. Indigestion ... I don't tiiLnk we
could pet alon? without it. krowiug
what It has dene for us. and the iuc a.y
it has saved. It is just as r?od re reliable
liable reliable today as It was.Len we cjizi
Its use. My boys use it srA th?' are
satisfied it's the bst Hvr medicin
they have ever u: c-d.
Tced'ord'R BlarVDaurht is partly
vegetable, not disagree ible to take
and acts In a prompt md naturs! way.
So many thousands of persc.-is have
been benefited by the 5e cf Tbrford's
Black-Draught, you sfconld have ne
hesitancv in trylTv: this vrluaMe ol3
wen-FtaM;?hc-d"rv'j3dy, for mo---'- Mver
and stomach disorders. NO i9b-


KRYSO Sore head remedy for chick chickens
ens chickens and other poultry, fifty cents by
mail or dealer will get it for you.
Address KRYSO. Box 1163, Tampa,
Fla. 9-S-lm
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 at once as owner is leaving
the city. Phone 441, or address,
"House," P. O. Box 149, Ocala. tf

SERVICE I can give you service in
any way in the moving, transfer or
long distance hauling line. Prompt
service. Phone 134. L. E. Cor Cor-drey.
drey. Cor-drey. 19-lm

HAULING For economy's sake let
rr. do your hauling. Every job is
iver my personal attention. Bax Baxter
ter Baxter r-ansfer Co., by K. B. Eax Eax-te;.
te;. Eax-te;. tf

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Akin and J. W.
Aiken Jr. have returned from a visit

to Mr. Aiken's former home at
Earnesville, Ga.. Mrs. Aiken and the
boy having been in Barnesville three
months, and Mr. Aiken going to bring
them home a few days ao. Mr. Aiken
has had a sad time of it this summer,
several of his near and dear relatives
having passed away.
Mr. C. E. Mason of Sharp's Ferry
was in town today.

where happy thousands laugh and

play as children; I think of forests

where the wiM turkey calls and vh2re

the stately trees are beared with gray
moss; I think of giant pms and
ferns and wild flowers; I think of Polk
county with its thousand lakes sparkl sparkling
ing sparkling under an azure sky, their sloping
shores green cr.d yellcw with citnre
trees and fruit of gold; I think of
winding asphalt roads and happy
homes and fair cotton-headed chil children;
dren; children; I think of fern bordered lakes

l-where lurk the game fish waiting to

be caught; and, last of all, perhaps,
when I think of you I think of those
who know you not, and I am just a
little sad, for they have missed one
of the thrills of life. Many are they
who have learned to love you in win winter,
ter, winter, but those who know you best love
you ever more in summer and through
all the year.
"I'm coming to you, Florida, you
sun-kissed, ocean-bathed little sister,
and I'm never going to leave you. I'm
going to build a little bungalow by

one of your little lakes, and I'm going
J to set out some young trees of orange

andof grapefruit near by; then Im
going to fish and hunt and motor and
swim and watch the golden fruit ripen
under your blue sky. And -then 1
will watch the profits come in; and
then the gold that was on the- trees
will blossom in the bank iid bring in
more gold. Gold, the thing men have
risked their lives for in the far north;
the precious metal sought for all over
the world, and just think, it grows on

Ithetrees in Florida! Ah, Florida, you

do not know how wonderful you are!
And it is my regret that I cannot do
you justice. I can only say that I am
for you and I'm cominp to you."

FCR SALE--SO acres of fine water-n-.flcr.
land on S. A. L. spur near
" :rr,:r erfield. Call or write Max
I kh:l, Ocala, Fla. 20-10t
ICR TEXT Six room house; all
node'n conveniences; on Fourth
arte: Apply to Rena Smith, at

Style Hat Shop. 23-6t

FCR SALE Two four-room houses,
just painted. Just outside city lim limits;
its; limits; $1000 each. Liberal terms. Big
lots. E. C. Jordan, office over
Jake's. 23-12t

CARPETS--Cleaned right on your
own floors. Satisfaction guaran guaranteed.
teed. guaranteed. W. J. Thomas. Phone 242,
or 807 S. Lime St. 23-6t

FOR SALE Clothing establishment establishment-known
known establishment-known as Walkley & Barnett; en entire
tire entire stock, fixtures and accounts.
Apply to J. L. Smith, proprietor,
at the store. 23-6t

FOR SALE One 16-inch Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house fan, 'good condition. Price,
$15. Phone 211. 26-6t

FOR SALE Library table, heavy
oak. Will sell for half price. Call
at 120 N. Sanchez St. 27-lt

WANTED One large ox or team of
two oxen, well broken. Notify price
and conditions. N. W. Harison,'
Oklawaha, Fla. 27-6t

LOST Black hand bag' on road be between
tween between Ocala and Dade City. Finder
please return to Harrington hoteL
Ocala, Fla. 27-3t

Mexico has taken up baseball. What
happened in the 1919 series convinces
the Mexicans that they are well adapt adapted
ed adapted to it. New York World.

Athens has a newspaper written
entirely in verse. Why can't some of

5 our poets go to Hellas? Little Rock

WANTED Experienced colored man
to cook and clean house. Apply to
Parker Paainter, box 522. 27-3t

safe, large oak directors',
table, wall clock, filing cabinet,
check protector, gas heater, Congol Congol-eum
eum Congol-eum rug 9x12. Apply room 8 Mer Merchants'
chants' Merchants' block. D. S. Woodrow. 27-6t

Just when England seems to have
the Irish question settled, some Irish Irishman
man Irishman asks another question. Ameri American
can American Lumberman.

It is evident that the Sick Man of
Europe can't digest Greece. Dallas

1 This is a Studebaker year. tf



Many Ocala People Testify to This
You can't sleep at night
With aches and pains of u bad back.
"When you have to get up from uri

nary troubles.

If the kidneys are at iauu
Set them working right with Doan's
Kidney Pills.
Here is Ocala proof of their merit.
Tl fi MoDavid. retired canenter.

Henry and N. Osceola Sts says: "I

suffered 11 om bladder troume. 1 was
compelled to get up often at night to
pass the kidney secretions and this
broke my rest. Mornings I awoke
feeling unrefreshed. I learned of
Doan's Kidney Pills and procured
some at Tydings & Go's, drug store,
and they helped me in a very short
time. Doan's soon strengthened my
kidneys and bladder."
Price 60c.. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. McDavid had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 6

Opening Announcement

WE WISH to announce that we are again
ready to serve our many friends and
the general public with a fresh new line of
Staple and Fancy Groceries. We guarantee
you the same good service. Best prices and
high quality of merchandise. Give u? your
patronage, we will appreciate it
Ocala Hoate Block on Broadway. H.E. AuCOTT, Manager
" Absolutely Reliable"

Full Text
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mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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mods:dateIssued September 27, 1921
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mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
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mods:caption 1921
mods:number 1921
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
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Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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