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VOL. 21 0GAL, FLORIDA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1921 N(L22S
Determined to Put Through Needed
Legislation, Solons Intend to
Work Night and Day
(Associated Press J
Washington, Sept. 28. With the
viuw of expediting action on the
peace treaties with Gem. any, Austria
ard Hungary and on tax revision leg legislation,
islation, legislation, republican lea--rs planned
today to put through a ; rogr&m call calling
ing calling not only for night st;sions of the
Senate; but for the beg ning of day
scissions earlier than usuil.
. CONSULTATION NE1VT WEEK
Washington, Sept. 2C The first
meeting of the four American dele dele-!
! dele-! 1 gates to the armamer. conference
probably will be held ncct'week for
PAPER WILL FALL IN PRICE
Washington; Sept. 23 -- The Canad Canadian
ian Canadian Export Paper Comply,' Limited,
announces a reduction cf $15 per ton
for news print paper the fourth quar quarter
ter quarter of the present year the depart department
ment department of commerce was informed to to-day.
day. to-day. .- 1
JAW WORK IS PROGRESSING
Washington, Sept. 28 --Progress of
the national conference on unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment indicated today prospects for
completion of the ems;gency relief
program earlier than expects. The
conference adjourned to meet October
5th. With the adoption of the emerg emergency
ency emergency program, the conference is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to take up consideration of a
permanent policy for combatting un unemployment
employment unemployment throughout the country.
HARDING SUITS THEM
Washington, Sept. 28. A petition
signed by 50,000 persons asking for
executive clemency for s xty-one ne negro
gro negro members of the T enty-fourth
Infantry in Leavenworth prison asN a
result of rioting in Hoa ton, Texas,
four years ago, was j2sented to
President Harding today by a delega delegation
tion delegation of negroes', headed by James
Johnson, secretary of the National
Association for the Advnaceemnt of
Colored People. The delegation in in-,
, in-, formed the president thai their asso association
ciation association was gratified that ; he govern government
ment government was making a study of Ku Klux
Money for mathewson
New York, Sept.. 28. The testi testimonial
monial testimonial fund for Christy Mathewson,
former New York pitcher, who is
v waging a fight against tuberculosis
at Saranac Lake N. Y., has reached
nearly $12,000. The fund will be
swelled Friday by the Giants' share of
the receipts from the game with Bos Boston
ton Boston and by the proceeds of an auction
of baseballs autographed by Presi President
dent President Harding, Babe Ruth and Mathew Mathewson
son Mathewson himself.
INTENDS TO CLEAR
San Francisco, Sept. 28. The de defense
fense defense in the preliminary hearing of
. Arbuckle, charged with murder,, an announced
nounced announced it was prepared to begin its
effort to clear him when Police Judge
Lazarus court resumed session at 2
o'clock this afternoon, Pacific time.
The prosecution completed its presen presentation
tation presentation of evidence yesterday.
FIRE IN ATLANTA
' (Associated Press)
Atlanta, Sept. 28. Fire in the .Ma .Marietta
rietta .Marietta street stock yards here today
damaged half a dozen buildings, burn burned
ed burned to death between 75 and 100 mules
- and caused a total loss of $100,000.
ON THE OCEAN
Washington, Sept. 28. Another
vessel bearing the name of Richmond
will be added to the American navy
tomorrow when f rom the Cramp yards
at Philadelphia, scout cruiser No. 9
"will be launched and christened in
honor of the Virginia capital:
OPENING MEETING OF
THE WOMAN'S CLUB
The Ocala Woman's Club will open
for the season on October 15th. The
year book containing the program for
the year's work is now in the hands
of the printer and will soon be ready
to be distributed to the club members.
O. V. MATTERS AGAIN
Whereas, The operation of the Ok Ok-iawaha
iawaha Ok-iawaha Valley railroad by its receiver
has been discontinued on account of
the seizure of the rolling stock, and
also of the tracks and trackage fa facilities
cilities facilities lying in Marion county, Fla.,
by the sheriff of Marion county, under
a warrant issued by the Hon. Ernest
Amos, comptroller o the state of
Florida, for the collection of the state
and county taxes, due the state of
Florida and the counties of Marion
and Putnam, for the years 1917,
1918, 19ld and 1920; and,
Whereas, It is the understanding of
the Wholesale Grocers Association
that the Hon. Rivers H. Buford, at attorney
torney attorney general, and the Hon. Ernest
Amos, comptroller, are the officials of
the state of Florida in control of the
proceedings wherein-said 'road was
- Whereas, The operation of th said
Oklawaha Valey railroad brings the
wholesale merchants of Palatka twen twenty
ty twenty miles nearer to their customers in
Ocala, Dunnellon, Inverness, "Wild "Wild-wood,
wood, "Wild-wood, Trilby, Dade City,. Leesburg
and many other points reached by
railroads' operating out of Ocala, Fla.,
at a consequent saving to the said
customers of the Palatka wholesale
grocers of many thousands of dollars
each year, and a consequent direct
saving to the people of" the territory
served by railroads operating out of
Ocala of many thousands of dollars, a
Whereas, The Wilson Cypress Com Company,
pany, Company, a saw mill optrating in Palatka,
has been in operation in Palatka for
more than twenty-five years, and
employs many hundreds of people
j living in Palatka; and in the vicinity
of Palatka, and the said Wilson Cy Cypress
press Cypress Company owns many millions
of feet of cypress timher in Marion
county, to which it has at great cost
built a spur railroad connecting with
the Oklawaha Valley railroad, and
was, until the Oklawaha Valley rail railroad
road railroad was seized as aforesaid, using
a portion of the line of the Oklawaha
Valley railroad to transport its saw
logs to its saw mill in Palatka; and, (
Whereas, The Wilson Cypress Com Company
pany Company will be greatly inconvenienced,
and in all probability compelled to
cease operations until it can make
other arrangements for timber at a
great loss and hardship upon the
many hundreds of people employed by
the Wilson Cypress Company in the
vicinity of Palatka; and,
Whereas, The Rodman Lumber
Company of Rodman, Fla., operates a
large saw mill at said Rodman, Fla.,
and .employs many hundreds of people
in the operation of its plant in the
vicinity of Rodman, and to the loss
dependent upon the operation of said
road for the purpose of transporting
its saw logs from 1 points in the in interior
terior interior of the state of Florida, and as
a consequence of the shutting down
of the Oklawaha Valley railroad will
be virtually compelled to cease ope operations
rations operations with a consequent loss of em employment
ployment employment to many hundreds of people
in Rodman, and in the vicinity of Rod Rodman,
man, Rodman, and to the great loss and injury
of merchants and other persons en engaged
gaged engaged in business in Rodman, and the
vicinity o fRodman, and to the loss
of employment of many persons en engaged
gaged engaged in the logging business, for the
Wilson Cypress Company and the
Rodman Lumber Company, and con consequent
sequent consequent loss of trade to the merchants
and people- supplying the employees
of the said Rodman Lumber Company
and the Wilson Cypress Company;
Whereas, The 'disastrous effect of
shutting down of the Oklawaha Valley
railroad will be felt by practically
every person and citizen in Putnam
county, Fla., on account of its effect
upon the industries aforesaid; and,
Whereas, The disastrous effect of
the shutting down of the Oklawaha
Valley railroad will be felt in Marion
county, and in other counties in which
the Rodman Lumber Company and the
Wilson Cypress Company are operat operating
ing operating their logging camps; and,
Whereas, the shutting down of the
Oklawaha Valley railroad will work a
disaster to the wholesale grocers of
Palatka selling to the trade in the
vicinities above mentioned; and.
Whereas, The shutting down of the
Oklawaha Valley railroad will work a
great injury and damage to the citi citizens,
zens, citizens, tax payers and people of the
communities above mentioned; there therefore
fore therefore be it
Resolved, by the Wholesale Groc Grocers
ers Grocers Association of Palatka, Fla., that
the Hon. Rivers H. Buford, attorney
general of the state of Florida, and
the Hon. Ernest Amos, comptroller of
the state of Florida, elected to said
offices by the people of the state of
Florida, be and they" are hereby most
earnestly and sincerely implored -to
permit and order the opening up and
the operation of said railroad until
such time as the same actually has to
be put on the auction block and sold
for the taxes above mentioned, and
that the Hon. Rivers H. Buford, at attorney
torney attorney general, and the Hon. Ernest
Amos, comptroller, be and they are
hereby earnestly and sincerely re requested
quested requested to use their utmost influence
and power to aid the railroad commis commission
sion commission of the state of Florida in its ef efforts
forts efforts to have the court authorize the
receiver to issue receiver's certifi certificates
cates certificates so that f romf a sale of said re receiver's
ceiver's receiver's certificates funds may be de derived
rived derived for the payment of said taxes,
tc the end that the said railroad may
be continued and operated for the
benefit of the great number of people
dependent indirectly and directly
thereon,, solong as said railroad can
be operated so as to pay its operat operating
ing operating expenses.
Be it further Resolved, That a copy
of these resolutions be sent to the
Hon. Rivers H. Buford, attorney gen general,
eral, general, and the Hon. Ernest- Amos,
comptroller,-and that a copy be sent
to the Palatka Daily News, the Pa Palatka
latka Palatka Times-Herald, the Ocala Ban Ban-neV
neV Ban-neV and the Ocala Star.
Adopted this 23rd day of Septem September,
ber, September, A. D. 1921.
Palatka Wholesale Grocers Assn.,
By L. W. Warren, President.
W F. Hanan, Secretary.
(Associated Press) -.
Gainesville, Sept. 28. Reduced rail railroad
road railroad fares will be in effect for those
attending the citrus .seminar, live
stock roundup and beekeepers meet meeting
ing meeting to, be held at the University of
Florida here October 4-7, according to
Director Wi'mon Newell, of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Agricultural Extensidn Division.
Purchasers of tickets to Gainesville
between October 1 and 6 for the pur purpose
pose purpose of attending the meetings should
obtain certificates of their local ticket
agents, he says and when the certifi certificates
cates certificates are validated at Gainesville the
holder will be entitled to half fare on
the return trip. Indications are that
the attendance will greatly exceed 350
persons, the number required for the
issuance of the reduced rates, accord according
ing according to Mr. New,ell. ..
BY A HURRICANE
Tokio, Sept. 28. Several hundred
persons were kiled by a typhoon in
Central Japan, centering upon Nago Nago-ya.
ya. Nago-ya. on the Island of Hondo, where a
tidal, wave destroyed the crops and
houses. Several steamers Were sunk
and many fishermen are missing.
WHERE MONEY GROWS
Make room for the new citizens
who are constantly locating among
us. Our office force is kept busy
these days and our "Lizzies" humming
locating good people who will make
Marion county the richest in the state.
Let us handle your real estate prob problems.
lems. problems. .. JAMES HALL,
Representing the E. A. Strout Farm
Agency. Phone 218, Florida House,
Ocala, Fla. d&w It
Blitchton, Sept. 28. Mrs. B. C.
Elitch visited her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. L. T. Hendrix last week at
- Mrs. F. E. Fant and daughter,
Leone, and Mr. Loonis Blitch visited
the county seat Friday.
Misses Glenner Godwin4 and Maggfe
Priest and Messrs. Roy Godwin and
Milton Dunning of Gainesville, form formed
ed formed a congenial party motoring to
Ocala Saturday afternoon.
- Mrs. F. E. Fant entertained a few
friends Saturday evening," honoring
Miss Nell Poore of Tampa. Cards
were played during the eevning and
iced tea with cake were served. Those
present were Misses Rowena Ham Ham-mons,
mons, Ham-mons, Elsie Coulter and Nell Poore,
Messrs. Land is, Loonis and Roland
Blitch and F. E. Fant and Mrs. Dollie
Blitch and Mrs. Minnie Hammons.
We received a nice needed rain
Mrs. Minnie Hammons, Misses Ro Rowena
wena Rowena llammons, Elsie Coulter, Nell
Poore and Leone Fant and "Messrs. J.
W. Coulter, Ferkon and Roland Blitch
were shopping in Ocala Tuesday.
Don't wait, get your school books
NOW at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
This is a Studebaker year.
Settling the Leading Transportation
Lines Into Nineteen Well Well-Mar
Mar Well-Mar Led Systems
Washington, Sept. 28- The Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission today an announced
nounced announced tentative plans for the con consolidation
solidation consolidation of all major railroads of
the United States into nineteen sys systems
tems systems and gave notice hearings would
be called on the project in the near
future. The proposed consolidation is
authorized by the transportation act.
Number 11 would include the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line, Norfolk Southern,
Florida East Coast, Mississippi Cen Central,
tral, Central, Carolina, Clinchfield & Ohio,
Louisville & Nashville, Nashville,
Chattanooga & St. Louis, Atlanta &
West Point, Charleston & Western
Carolina, Louisville, Henderson &. St.
Louis, Western Railway of Alabama,
Atlanta, Birmingham & Atlantic,
Richmond, Fredericksburg & Poto Potomac,
mac, Potomac, Winston-Salem Southbound, the
Roanoke" to Winston-Salem branch of
the Norfolk & Western, Georgia &
Florida and Gulf, Mobile and North Northern.
ern. Northern. No. 12 would include the Illinois
Central, Seaboard Air Line, Carolina,
Clinchfield & Ohio, alternatively and
POPE CASE DRAGS
ITS LENGTH ALONG
Jacksonville, Sept. 28. There was
no session of court this morning in
the Pope case. The first venire of 75
talesmen was exhausted yesterday,
with only eleven tentative jurors in
the box, and the sheriff was ordered
jto summon the second venire of. 100.
Court adjourned last night until 2:30
this afternoon to give him time to
serve the summons.
1921 BASKETBALL SEASON
This afternoon marks the first
practice of the O. H. S. girls', basket basketball
ball basketball team. The girls have high hopes
of a state championship this year.
Besides a number of new recruits,
Christine Close, Estelle Wilkes, Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Bullock, Jess Dehon, Clifton
Sexton, Cornelia Dozier, Annie Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay and Marie Hensley are here from
the last year's team.
The girls have selected Christine
Close manager of the team again this
year, showing their appreciation of
the efficient way in which she handled
the busines send last year. Christine
feels that she is indeed fortunate in
securing this year the services of Mr.
Stroud, the new Math, teacher, as a
coach for her team. Mr. Stroud last
year coached, the successful .Wauchula
team and is very much, interested in
the athletics of the high school. Mr.
Stroud has already begun instilling
tactics into the young ladies' heads
so that they may win not by brawn
alone but by a few brainy plays.
In order to have a basketball team
that will be a credit to Ocala it will
be necessary for the patrons of the
school to show interest in the games
and to attend if possible. The girls
need electric lights over their court at
the high school so that they may
practice at night when it is cooler and
sr that night games may be arranged
and a larger crowd may attend.
They feel that it would be nice if the
city would put lights on their court
for them. The first game of the 1921
season will be played against DeLand
in Ocala, Nov. 26th.
RAILROAD MEN WONT
ACCEPT WAGE CUTS
Chicago, Sept. 27 Jtailroad work workers
ers workers of the nation will refuse to accept
wage reductions recently ordered by
the United States railroad labor
Rather than do so, they will desert
their jobs, .high officials of the
L Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen
gathered here for the official canvass
of that organization's strike vote be believe.
lieve. believe. But ho unauthorized walkouts will
be tolerated, the onion leaders de decreed.
creed. decreed. All men mats, remain on the
job until a strike call is issued.
The trainmen, ballots thus far open opened
ed opened showed, overwhelmingly spurned
1 the new proposals.
Phone 76 for quick delivery service
and quality groceries. A-B Grocery. 3t
BATTLE OF MARHNNA
The battle of Marianna, Fla, tookj
Piakk uunug me aiiemoon oi .Septem .September
ber .September 27th, 1864, the combatants being
six or seven hundred federal soldiers
and not more than half that number
cf the old men and boys of Marianna,
allof whom were too old or too young
to join the Confederate service.
This battle was short but the result
was important. It is considered of so
great importance in the Confederate
history of Florida that the United
Daughters of the Confederacy, of the
Florida division, observe it some way
every recurring 27th day of Septem September
ber September as "Marianna Day," and at the
same time the birthday anniversary of
Raphael Semmes,- which is on the
same day of September, is also cele celebrated.
brated. celebrated. On Tuesday, September 27th, the
members of Dickison Chapter, U. D.
(.., and some others met with Mrs. E. t
L. Carney, the historian of this chap-
ter, to commemorate these two im
portant events. The many present
were glad to be there, for Mrs. Car Carney
ney Carney had arranged a program which
was enjoyable, interesting, instructive
and, at times, very touching.
The meeting opened with the .Lord's
prayer, after which Mrs. R. G. Blake
read a loving tribute to Mrs. Fanny
R. Gary, the chapter's first president,
whose birthday, Sept. 26th, is always
remembered by placing flowers on her
grave, a committee from Dickison
chapter performing this token of love.
Every one then stood for a few
moments in silent, prayer in honor of
the memory of Col. J. M. Martin,
whose sweet gentle spirit passed on
to the great beyond not many weeks
After this sincere manifestation of
affection and esteem which is felt by
every one in Ocala, Mrs A. A. Winer
real the beautiful poem, a real gem, j
written by her sister, Mrs. Sarah
Weaver, the poet laureate of the Flor Florida
ida Florida division, U. D. C. This poem is a
memorial to Col. John Marshall Mar Martin
tin Martin and was so feelingly Tead that the
hearts of all were deeply touched.
MrsJ. E. Bailey .was asked to say
a few words in loving memory of Mrs.
S. E. Waterman, whose death just two
years ago, saddened the whole town,
for Mrs. Waterman was one of the
oldest and best loved women of Ocala.
Mrs. Bailey modestly responded in
well chosen language, telling among
other lovely things of the close friend friendship
ship friendship that existed between herself and
Mrs. Waterman, which continued for
fifty consecutive years.
A more sub-
lime" tribute could not
Friends for so long a period and not
a single misunderstanding ever com coming
ing coming between them,
Mrs. Carney then said that she had
invited one of Ocala's most talented
men to make an address, having for
his subject "Marianna Battle" and
"Raphael Semmes." At a late hour
this gentleman had been called out
of town for the day, so of course, could
not be present.. This was a matter
of great regret, but could not be help helped.
ed. helped. Several others had been asked to
make talks on these subjects but no
one could do so, consequently Mrs.
Carney said she had hurriedly pre prepared
pared prepared a paper dealing briefly with
Mrs. Carney's paper was well writ
ten and well read. It was both inter-J
efting and full of historic facts. One
point of special import t to Marion
county, was that two of the sailors
on board the ill-fated "Alabama"
when she sank, were twf brothers, j wag received by the Florida railroad
Mr. Henry Young and Mr. William j commission here Monday that applica applica-oung,
oung, applica-oung, who belonged to the Marion be made on Ocr 1 to
County Confederate Veterans and Judge w g jHock of the Marion
whose home after the "War Between drcuit court t 0cal3f for an order
the States" ended was Fairfield, -mlj motion o complainant, filed
this county. These grand, good men j September 10 in the case of William
died only a short time ago. They left j g Hood trustee, as complainant, vs.
many relatives who like themselves, j ttg 0klawaha VaDey Railroad Corn Corn-belong
belong Corn-belong to 'Marion county's best people, j panj defendant, rCqniring the receiv receiv-One
One receiv-One of the most pleasant features i eT H g CummingSf to deliver to the
of the afternoon's entertainment was deendant raiiroad company the prop prop-tfce
tfce prop-tfce beautiful music, so faultlessly j erty of the rQad now in his Hands,
rendered between the talks, readings j Adyices to this effect have been served
and papers by some of the most tal- by Hocker & Martin of Ocala, solici solici-ented
ented solici-ented musicians in the city, among jtorg forthe complainant. The cause
whom were Mrs. Bland Ware, Miss j . get f onh for hearing in Marion
Dorothy Lancaster, Miss LUlie Bailey c.rcuit cQurt at 9 a. Saturday, Oct.
and Master Webster Gillen. The music ; or &s goQn thereafter AS counse
seemed just suited to the occasion and j heard."
eacn numDer was given in wie umsi j
perfect manner and added largely to j
the success of the afternoon's pro j
On the way to Silver Springs don't
forget to stop at the Spring Way Inn.
We serve lunches, ice cream and all
kinds of cold drinks, also chicken din
T 7 i
stayle, at the lowest pnees
possible. Free camping and picnic
Read" the want ads.
SOON 111 CLOSE
But Little Time is Being Wasted in
Sifting Evidence Against
Clearwater; Sept. 28. The state
expected to close its case here today
against Dr. Belcher, on trial here for
manslaughter in connection with the
death of Miss Virginia Turner. The
witnesses today are expected to be
two men who testified at the coroner's
inquest that they pulled Dr. Belcher's
car out of the mud near where the
girl's body was found in the creek
several hours latera detective em
ployed by the girl's father and the
j physicians who, performed an autopsy
. on the girl's body. Should the defense
do- much cross examining of the
state's witnesess, however the state
might not be abletto complete its
case before tomorrow.
HOURS FOR CHAUTAUQUA
kfThe Community Chautauqua opens
tonight (Wednesday) in the tent just
back of the new Catholic church. The
program tonight will begin at 8:30,
to alow time for the prayer meetings
at, the churches. During the re remainder
mainder remainder of the Chautauqua the night
sessions will begin at 8 o'clock. The
afternoon program, each day, will be begin
gin begin at 4:15 to accommodate the the
pupils and teachers of the public
EX- PRESIDENT TAFT WILL
ADDRESS THE UNITARIANS
Detroit, Mich, Sept. 28. Impor Important
tant Important changes in the government of the
Unitarian church are to be discussed
here at the twenty-ninth biennial con conference
ference conference of the church October 4-7, in inclusive,
clusive, inclusive, according to announcement of
church leaders. The meeting, to be
attended, by about 700 delegates from
the United States and Canada, is de described
scribed described in the official call for the con conference
ference conference as "one of the cross-roads in
Chief Justice William Howard Taft
of the United States supreme court,
president of the conference, will de deliver
liver deliver one of the chief addresses.
"The Defects and Remedies of the
Congregational Polity," and "The Ob Obligations
ligations Obligations of the Church in Schools and
Colleegs" will be two of the chief sub subjects
jects subjects discussed during the conference.
Plans for continuation of the Unita Unitarian
rian Unitarian religious and educational cam campaign
paign campaign also will receive attention.
Among the leading speakers on the
conference program in addition to
Justice Taft are William Wallace
Fenn, D. D, dean of Hajvard Divin Divinity
ity Divinity .School, Rev. John H. -Lathrop of
Brooklyn, and flev. Sydney B. Snow
The delegates will spend one day
of the session at the University of
Michigan in Ann Arbor. Michigan is
one of the universities chosen by the
church as a center for increased activ activity.
ity. activity. HOOD WANTS
A special from Tallahassee to the
Jacksonville MetroDolis says: "Notice
The CLEAN-UP SALE at the O. K.
Teapot Grocery will be son tinned
through this week. Look for our Dol Dollar
lar Dollar Specials for Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Phones 16 and 174. 27-2t
Eliiah being fed by the ravens had
(nothing on Russia being fed by the
j AHO South-
This is a Studebaker year.
OCALA EVENING STAR,
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28. 1921
Ocala Evening Star
Publlafced Evrjr Day Eiwpt Smmdmy by
. STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
B. H. Carroll, PreIdet
V. rLvHHl. Serrrr-Trrer
J. H. Bciinila, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. jxstoface as
second -clasa matter. '
Btualae OffHee ..FlT-0e
iMIitorlal Department . . .Two-Sevea
4etr Reporter ..Flre-Oae
MEMBER ASOCI WED PRESS
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entitled for the use lor republication of
all news dispatcnes credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All risrhts of republication .off special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Ijegal advertisement at legal rates.
WHY NOT GET TOGETHER
.AND PAY THE TAXES
in it. But even at that, it is not right
for them to expect relief by breaking
The Star has information from
Tallahassee that the controller, at attorney
torney attorney general and railroad commis commission
sion commission won't interfere. The matter is
out of their hands. It is in the hands
of .the sheriff of Marion county, and
nobody has any right to expect him
to show any favoritism.
Now, if, as the wholesale grocers
association of Palatka and as it says,
nearly every person and citizen in
Putnam county, and the Rodman
Lumber Company,, and lots more of
people, will be put in great jeopardy
of the pocketbook, if the 0. V. is
sold, why do they not all get to together
gether together and raise that $ 19,000 and pay
the taxes; and give the littje road its
chance. They could do it if they
would. We saw a small bunch of
Ocala men assemble one evening in a
not very large room, and in a few
minutes raise .nearly one hundred
thousand dollars to put Marion coun
ty's quota of a liberty loan over the
We will do anything we can for the
people who live along the line of the
road, but we are not going to try to
help the bunch that wants to exploit
the road and meanwhile let the state
and two counties hold the bag.
TUESDAY AUCTION CLUB
The Star prints elsewhere a set of
resolutions, from the Palatka Whole Wholesale
sale Wholesale Grocers Association, setting forth
i long list? of calamities that will oc
cur to the counties of Putnam. and
Marion if the Oklawaha Valley rail railroad
road railroad is not opened to traffic at .once,
asking that it be reopened and allow
ed to run until it must be shut down
' for sale;, also asking that the receiver
be allowed to issue certificates by
which it may pay the taxes.
It is a very touching little appeal;
reads like the grocers association
hired a sobsister from the yellow
press to write it, but it is a good deal
of a joke to anyone familiar with the
It will strike an unprejudiced read reader
er reader as being strange that a road over
which so much business is .done and
sa many people are dependent is stuck
for $19,000 in taxes' for four years.
The wholesale grocers of Palatka
have a lot of pity for themselves, but
they are not thinking much about
anybody else. Why-did they let the
road go into the hands of a receiver
four .years ago ? Why haven't they
given it freight enough to pay ex expenses
penses expenses since? That talk about ship ship-pink
pink ship-pink to Ocala, Dunnellon, Wildwood,
etc., is rather exaggerated. The Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard at Ocala has been taking freight
from the O. V.. the charges on which
amounts to four or" five dollars a day,
from Palatka and points along its
line. The Atlantic Coast Line takes
several hundreds pounds a day from
Palatka,. but none of it comes over
the O. V. .-.-A'
The Wilson Cypress Company seems
to be much inconvenienced, for which
we are- sorry, but it is by no means
so badly off as the Palatka grocers
would make it out. It is not connect connected
ed connected with the O. V., but with the Sea-!
board,, and its connections haven't
been touched. It can ship out by the
Seaboard, over a good, solid roadbed.
It also has the river and its southern
railhead is only, a- short distance from
the A. C..L. at Montague
The Rodman Lumber Company,
which did a very good business before
the O. V. was built, is not blockaded.
It has easy connection with Palatka
and all the roads running out of it.
It can ship logs from Steen to Palat Palatka
ka Palatka over the A. C. L; at very little
more expense than it did over the O.
Palatka Js on the trunk line of the
, A. C, L., it is the terminus of another
big road coming down from the north northwest,
west, northwest, the terminus of a branch of the
Coast Line, close connection with the
East Coast .railway across the St.
Johns river, and the river. The 0. V.
is a drop in the bucket to Palatka,
and the Palatka grocers are beefing.
There are. about 60,000 people in
Marion and Putnam counties, and its
another palpable exaggeration to say
shutting down the O. V.will have such
a disastrous effect on them. Not ten
per cent of the people of Marion would
ever think of the O. V. if they didn't
read about it in the Star. And we
doubt that any greater number in
Putnam is concerned in the road.
In asking the controller and the
attorney general to re-open the road
before the taxes are paid, or to accept
certificates from the receiver, the Pa Palatka
latka Palatka grocers ask for favoritism and
breach of law. The controller and
the attorney general have no more
right to do such a thing for a rail rail-:
: rail-: road than for a private firm or indi
vidual. Suppose every person who
. finds it inconvenient to pay his taxes
should ask for more legal time, or en entire
tire entire remission, what would become of
our courts, schools and roads?
1 We are truly sorry for the people
of small means who live along the
road. They are in a bad fix, and it
- is not their fault they have been put
Miss Ruth Simmons was hostess
last night at the regular meeting of
the Tuesday Auction Club. All the
members were present and a most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable evening was spent around the
card tables. Miss Alice Sexton made
the highest score and was awarded a
bottle of exquisite perfume for her
superiority. Mrs. Leon Mason made
the lowest score and was consoled
with a box of talcum powder. Miss
Slmomns served salted almonds on
the card tables and they were enjoyed
all during the games. After the
cards were laid aside, a course 'of
chicken salad, wafers and olives was
BRUCE MEFFERT MADE
A PERFECT SCORE
Bruce Meffert turned in a perfect
score at the regular shoot of the
Ocala Gun Club yesterday afternoon.
Dr. E. B. Lytle took 'second place,
missing three of his fifty targets- H.
W. Tucker and Paul Simmons ran a
pretty race for third position, Sim
mons being the loser.
" The scores follow:
Bruce Meffert . 50 x 50
Dr. E. B. Lytle 47 x 50
II. W. Tucker ....44 x 50
Paul Simmons .. 42 x 50
Edward Tucker .38 x 50
Mr. Crosby .... . ......... .27 x 50
Dr. E. G. Lindner .26 x 50
"Shorty" Davidson .21 x 25
C. P. Davis .., 19 x 25
Ted Drake .......... ...v.. .18 x 25
Dr. E. G. Peek ., 14 x 25
(Copy for Thl Department Supplied by
the American Legion News Service.)
ACTOR BECOMES LEGION MAN
Frtnk Tinney, Mmber of New York
City Post Lines Up Many of His
The man with the smile is Frank
Tinner.. Broadway theatre-goers are
familiar with the Tinney expanse of
countenance and so are various former
members of the army and navy, with
both of which branches Tinney served
In the late lamented guerre. Tinney
Is herewith snapped in the very act
of joining the American Legion, F.
W. Galbrailh Jr. post. New York City.
C R. Baines, general manager of the
American Legion Weekly fastened, the
button in Tinney's coat.
The actor's war record is an un unusual
usual unusual one. lie enlisted soon after the
outbreak of hostilities In the navy as
seaman, third class. Alter a hitch In
the army passport transport service.
Turner Farm, Sept. 28. The farm farmers
ers farmers of this section are busy saving
; Two interesting sermons were de delivered
livered delivered at the Simmons church Sun Sunday
day Sunday and Sunday night by Rev. Har Hardee
dee Hardee of Griner Farm.
Our school which opened the first
of the month, has been closed for over
a. week' on account of the illness of
our teacher. We wish for her a speedy
Mr. Dolphus Smith and wife are
visiting their parents here.
Mrs. Alice Strickland and children
have -been visiting friends and rela
tives here for the past few weeks.
Messrs. Dewey Harrin and Harry
Wimberly were week-end visitors here
the past week.
The peanut boiling given at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cheshier
was greatly enjoyed by all who at
Miss Eva Harper is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives at Island Grove this week.
Conference was held at the church
Sunday night and delegates were
elected to attend the association at
Belleview in November. Two dele delegates
gates delegates were elected, Mr. D. F. Sim Simmons
mons Simmons and Mr. W. M. Harper. Also a
new church clerk was elected, Mr.
Mr. W. M. Harper and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Olive, were visiting ia Citra Tues Tuesday.,
day., Tuesday., Work on the new road from Citra
to Orange Springs is progressing
nicely. It will not only prove to be
a convenience to the people but will
also be a beautiful road.
Mr. Homer Eargle was a caller in
our midst Sunday.
Messrs. Felter Wells and Harry
Waldron are planting about seven
acres of beans this fall.
SPECIAL all this week, California
Tokay grapes 20c. lb., and Bananas
35c. dozen.. No less than a dozen or
pound sold. Phone 596, Fort ; King
S r AM I
I have decided to put on the mar market
ket market MY LAND OUT ON THE SIL SILVER
VER SILVER SPRINGS ROAD OKLAWAHA
AND FORT KING AVENUES. I will
sell this land in 2H-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.
Houlc and good well of water on the
place. Will sell on easy terms.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
3 x 3K Noa-Skid.7 $14.00
.30x3 Rib Tread! 10.00
' Cars washed $1.00, Polished 50 cents
Jas. Engesscr, Prp.
Day Phone 258 1 Night Phone 533
I am offering for sale one-half of
Blrrk 37 Old Survey, Ocala the
scu'.h 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.
w. d. mm
C R. Baines and Frank Tinney.
he was promoted to ensign and then to
lieutenant, junior grade. After eleven
months In the navy he was transferred
by executive order to the army as
captain In the Intelligence service and
assigned as morale officer to various
camps In this country. He was dis discharged
charged discharged three months after the armis armistice,
tice, armistice, with commendations from the
chief of the Intelligence Bureau and
from the White House.
Tinney has vigorously subscribed to
the Legion motto: "Every member get
a member" and has rounded up various
members of the actors' colony who are
eligible to Legion membership.
LEGION MAN LOST NO TIME
You Get a Run
for your money at oar
riant. We are hot after
your trade, and nil sure surely
ly surely make it of interest to
, yon to deal with us.
WE Insure a Long Ren for
Ocala House Block
North Carolina Lieutenant Rose From
- Farmer Boy to Numerous Ranks
1 During War.
From farmer boy to high school
teacher nnd later a lawyer and, from
buck private to
first lieutenant. lieutenant.-are
are lieutenant.-are the records of
Gale K. Burgess,
the first depart depart-r
r depart-r ment commander
f the American
Legion In, North
Carolina, who was
Legionnaire In bis
state. Iiurgess is
adjutant and fin fin-nance
nance fin-nance officer of
the North Caro.. department.
Born July 15, 1801, at Old Trap,
Camden County, N. C Burgess was
reared on a farm. He received his
earlj education at the village public
school and later was graduated from
WhJtsett Institute, from-which he en entered
tered entered the University of North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. He received his bachelor of
arts degree In 1912 and taught science
In the public high school at Raleigh
two years, studying law at the same
timi. In September, 191T he was
granted a license to practice law in
North Carolina and pursued the prac practice
tice practice of his profession until July. 1917,
when he enlisted as a private in the
Firsit N. C. F; A. N. C which
regiment was soon afterward mustered
Into Federal service as the 113th F.
A-, 30th, Division.
During the SL llihiel offensive he
served as artillery liaison officer. In
the Argonne offensive and until after
the signing of the armistice he served
as regimental Intelligence officer. He
was In service eighteen months and
served as private, corporal, sergeant.
batJillion sergeant-major, regimental
sergreant-major. second lieutenant and
firsil; lieutenant. With the latter rank
he Nerved as adjutant of his regTient
during the last months ofJs service.
A. E. GERIG
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket foi $7. Phone
260. 310 N. Main street 27-tI
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m Commercial Bank building. Offi;e
phone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
W. K. Lane, M. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. QfSce over "5 and 10 tent 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 596, Fort King
This is a Studebaker year.
No Trespassers Allowed.
Oaef the winjrs of the plane had
broken, and its pilot, after crashing
thrcngh a mass of pUmkin? and plas plaster,
ter, plaster, found hire.elf resting on a con;
concrete surface In otter dnrkness.
"Where am I?" he asked feebly.
"You're in my cellar.' came an om ominous
inous ominous voice out of the blackness. "But
Tm watching you. American Legioj
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT I
r n rr. mtirrrrm t
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEOgGE MacKAY & CO.
Fnneral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Special Sale oi Bicycles
.$55.00 Regular price OQCT A A
Terms of $5.00 First Payment. $3.00
Per Week After.
USED CAR, BARGAINS
1 Ford, light truck. .... $125.00
1 Overland, 5-pass., special Six. $350.00
1 Baby Grand, Chevrolet.. $250.00
1 Maxwell, 5 passenger $250.00
Ft. King Ave. and Osceola Ace. Ocala, Fla.
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Phone 163 Ocala, Florida
1) Try It it is a hard wheat that
as good as any and less in price
UNEED.kS and all former Q
10c pkgs. Crackers. .. OC
Sauers Self -Rising ff Of
24 lb sack VlOU
All former 20c. pkgs.
four cans for.
three bars for.
Cherry Bell Flour
24. lb sack
Walter Baker'g Cocoa
half pound tins....
One pound of
good Tea ..........
two pounds for
three pounds for.
two cans for
Virginia Dare Wine,"
large, per bottle. .
Virginia Dare Wine,
small, per bottle. .
Reddick Peanut Butter
large, per dozen..
small, per dozen....
One dozen packages
Argo Starch. .......
Pint jars or
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon..
Purina Feed tor Cons, CJiirkens and Horses. Free Deliv ery
1 COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
Everything To Eat y
& HEATS AND GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Telephone No. 243
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28, 1921
'! CHAPTKR L With .hts two daughters,
Alix and Cherry, the latter just eighteen
y ears old, and his niece, Anne, Doctor
(Strickland, retired, ia livine at Mill Val Valley,
ley, Valley, a short distance from San Francisco.
His closest friend is Peter Joyce, some something
thing something of a recluse. Vlsitins In the vi vicinity,
cinity, vicinity, Martin LJoyd, mining engineer,
fallrf in love with and secretly becomes
engaged to Cherry.
. CHAPTER IL-While th- 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 Ett ickland feels
Cherry is too young to mai.y and urges
- her to wait at least a year, but the girl
coaxes him into agreeing to &n immediate
wedding and the ceremony cakes 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.
CHAPTER V At Mill V -Hey. Justin
little, lawyer, becomes en?a ;ed to Anne,
the wedding being set let- September,
some months distant. Alix visits Cherry
at EH Nido and the two girls coax Mar Martin
tin Martin into allowing Cherry to 40 home for
"Well, then, she said hat Is not
truer:, v : ; . Vv
"She distinctly fold
marked, "that dtr .Mr.
that she was the best
me," Alix re-lii-
ce had said
he ever saw. ;
Wen. I may have pal something
like that," Peter jrrowUd, flushing.
Allx laughed exultingly. "1 tell you
! loathe her!" he added.
"Daddy, we have a lovely home!"
Cherry said softly, her eyes moving
from the shabby books and the shab shabby
by shabby rugs to Alix's piano shining In the
gloom of. the far corner. It was all
homelike and pleasant, and somehow
the atmosphere was newly Inspiring
to her; she had felt thnr the talk at
dinner, the old wiwr controversy
about books and singer and politics
and science, was well, not brilliant,
perhaps,, but worth wh'V, She was
beginning to think Peter extremely
clever and only Alix's quirk tongue a
match for him. and to fYol that her
father knew every hnok rnd had seen
every worthwhile play iu 1 he world.
Martin, whose deep d satisfaction
with' conditions t rlie "Eumy Young Younger
er Younger Mine" Cherry well knew, had en entered
tered entered into a correspondence' some
months before relative to a position
at another mine that femed better
to him, and instead of coming down
for a day or two at the tli:: of Anue'8
wedding, as Cherry had hoped he
might, wrote her Hint the authorities
at the Red Creek plant had "jumped
at him," and that lie was closing up
all his affairs at the "Emmy Younger
and had arranged to ship all their
household effects direct to the new
home. Martin told his wife generous generously
ly generously that he hoped she would staywlth
her father until the move was accom accomplished,'
plished,' accomplished,' and Cherry, with a clear con conscience,
science, conscience, established herself in her old
room. She wrote constantly to her!
husband and often spoke 'apprecia 'appreciatively
tively 'appreciatively of Mart's kindness,
Anne's marriage todk place in raid raid-September.
September. raid-September. It was a much more for formal
mal formal and elaborate affair than Cherry's
had been, because, as Anne, explained,
"Frenny's people have been so gen generous
erous generous about giving him up, you know.
After all. he's tlte last of the Littles;
all the others are Folsoms and Ran Randalls.
dalls. Randalls. And I want them to realize
that he is marrying a gentlewoman 1
Cherry and Alix went upstairs after
the ceremony, as Alix and Anne had
done a year ago, but there was deep
relief and amusement in their mood
today, and it was with real pleasure
In the closer Intimacy that the little
group gathered about the fire that
After that, life went on serenely, and
It was only occasionally that the girls
were reminded that. Cherry,, was a
The Last of the
riiamea woman witn a nusDand ex expecting
pecting expecting her shortly to return to him.
November passed, and Christinas
came, and there was some talk of Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's joining them for Christinas. But
he did not come; lie was extremely
busy at the new mine and comfortable
in a village boarding house.
It tvas in early March that Alix
spoke to her father about it; spoke
in her casual and vague fashion, but
gave him food for serious thought,
"Dad." said Alix suddenly at the
lunch table one day when Cherry hap happened
pened happened to be shopping in the city,
"were you and mother ever separated
when you were married T
"No the doctor, remembering,
shook his head. "Your mother never
was happy away from her home V
"Not even to visit her own family?"
"Not ever," he answered. "We al always
ways always planned a long visit In the East
but she never would go without me.
She went to your Uncle Vincent's
house In Palo Alto once, but she came
home the next day didn't feel com comfortable
fortable comfortable away from home!"
"How long do you suppose Martin
will let us have Cherry?" Allx asked.
Her father looked quickly at her
and a troubled expression crossed his
"The circumstances seem to make It
wise to keep her here until he Is sure
that this new position Is the right
one'" he said.
"If I know anything about Martin,"
Alix said, "no position Is ever going
to.be the right one for him. I. mean,"
she added as her father gave her an
alarmed look. "I simply mean that he
is that sort of a man. And it seems
to me odd the way he and Cherry
take their marriage! She doesn't
seem like other married women. And
the thing is, will she ever want to go
hack. If she isn't rather coerced?
Martin Is odd. you know ; he has a
kind of stolid, stupid pride. lie wrote
iier weeks ago and asked her to come,
and she wrote back that if he would
find her a cottage, she would; she
couldn't go to his boarding house, she
hated boarding Martin answered
that he would, some day, and she said
to me. Oh. now he's cross !' Now.
mind you," Allx broke off vehemently.
"I'd change the entire institution of
marriage. If It was me! I'd end all
"Well, we won't go Into that !" her
father Interrupted her, hastily, for
Alix had aired these views before and
he was not In sympathy with them.
"And I guess .you're right: the child
Is a woman noV, with a woman's re re-sponsibilitlef,"
sponsibilitlef," re-sponsibilitlef," he added. "And her
place Is with her husband. They'll
have to solve life together, to learn to together.
gether. together. Til speak to Cherry!"
AHx. watching him walk away,
thought that she had never seen Dad
look old before She saw the shadow
on his kind face all the rest of that
It was only the next morning when
he opened the question with Cherry.
It was a brilliant morning, with
spring already in the air. Cherry, on
the porch steps, was reading a letter
from Martin.- Her father sat down be beside
side beside her. She had on one of her old
gowns and, bathed In soft sunlight,
looked eighteen again. The air was
sweet and pungent and damp and
fresh, the sky high and blue, and
across the granite face of Tamalpais
a last scarf of mist was floating.
"Well, what has Martin to say?"
asked the doctor.
"Oh, he doesn't like It much!" Cher Cher-ry
ry Cher-ry said, making a little face. "He de describes
scribes describes the village as perfectly hope
less. He's moved into the little house.
in E street, and gotten two stoves
"And when does he want his girl?"
her father pursued,
"He doesn't say." Cherry answered,
innocently. "I think he Is really hap happier
pier happier to have me here, where he Knows
I am well off!" she said. "I know I
am," she ended after a moment's
Her father was conscious of a pang;
he had not even formed the thought
In his own mind that Cherry was un unhappy.
happy. unhappy. The child, he told himself, had
a good husband, a home and health,
and undeveloped resources within
herself. It was puzzling and painful
to him to realize that there was need needed
ed needed something more and that that
something was lacking. He felt a sud sudden
den sudden anger at Martin ; why wasn't Mar Martin
tin Martin managing this affair?
"Mart doesn't mention any time!"
'Thanks to you!" Cherry said,
dimpling mischievously. "He wrote
quite firmly, just before Christmas,"
'she added, "but I told him that Dad
had been such an angel and liked so
vmuch to have me here- And Cher Cherry's
ry's Cherry's smile was full of childish triumph.
"My dear," her father said, spurred
to sudden courage by a realization
that the matter might easily become
serious, "you mustn't abuse his gen generosity.
erosity. generosity. Suppose you write that
you'll join him this is March sup
pose you say the first of April?"
Cherry flushed and looked down.
Her lips trembled. There was a mo
ment of unhappy silence.
"Very well. Dad," she said in a low
voice. A second later she had jumped
to her feet and vanished in the house.
Her father roamed the woods In
wretched misgivings, coming in at
lunch time to find her in her place,
smiling, but traces of tears about her
Nothing more was said for a day or
two, and then Cherry read aloud to
the family an affectionate letter In
which Martin said that everything
would be ready for her whenever she
Phone 7(? for quick delivery service
and quality groceries. A-R. Grocery. 3t
The list day of March and of Cher Cherry's
ry's Cherry's visit broke clear and blue, and
with It spring seemed to have come
on a rush of perfume and green beau beauty.
ty. beauty. Days had been soft and warm
before; this day was hot, and flushed
with color and splendor.
Alix and Cherry washed each oth other's
er's other's hair in the ld fashion, and came
trailing down with towels and combs
to the garden. The doctor joined them
In the midst of their tossing and
spreading, and sat smoking peacefully
on the porch steps.
"Oh. heavens, how I love this sort
of weather!" Alix exclaimed, flinging
her b;rown mane backward, her tail
figure slender in a faded kimono.
"Dad and Peter," she went on, sud suddenly
denly suddenly sitting erect, "will get all this
nice (dean hair full of cigar smoke
tonight, so what's the use, anyway?"
."Tonight's the night-we go to Pe Peter's?"
ter's?" Peter's?" Cherry stated rather than
asked, "Do you remember," she
glanciKl at her father, who was read reading
ing reading Ids paper, "do you remember
when Dad valways used te scold us
for being rude to Peter?"
"Well, I'd rather go f Peter's for
dinner than anywhere else I ever, go I"
Allx remarked, dreamily. "Seriously,
I mean itl" she repeated as Cherry
looked at her in amused surprise. "In
the first place, I love his bungalow bungalow-tiny
tiny bungalow-tiny ns it Is, it has the whole of a lit little
tle little ctJiyon to Itself, and the prettiest
view in the valley, I think. And then
I love the messy sitting room, with
all the books and music, and I love
the way Peter entertains. I wish,"
she added, simply, "that I liked Peter
half as well as I do his heusel
"Peter's a dear!" Cherry contended.
"Oil, I know he Is!" Alix said,
quickly. "Peter's always been a dear,
of course. But I mean In a special
sense finished Alix with an en entirely
tirely entirely unembarrassed grin.
Cherry, through a glittering cloud
of htilr, looked at her steadily. Sud
denly she gave an odd laugh.
"Do you know I never thought ef
Peter like that?" she said.
AUx nodded with a cautious look at
her father, who was out of heating.
"No. nor I! We've always taken
him rather for granted," she admit admitted
ted admitted "Only I've been rather wishing,
lately, that Peter wasn't such an un unflattering,
flattering, unflattering, blg-brotheiish, every-day-neighbor
sort of person."
Cherry regarded her steadily, with
an awakening .look In her eyes. I
"Why lately?" she asked.
"Because," said Alix, briskly and
unrotnanticaliy, "I think Peter would
like' me to well, to stop taking him
for granted! I Imagine he's awfully
lonely. And then I Imagine It would
"Dad has always been ridiculously
fond of him," Cherry said, thought thoughtfully.
fully. thoughtfully. Teter possibly in love with
Allx! She had never even suspected
it. Well, there was something rather
; pleasant In the thought, after all. If
Alix didn't mind his ugliness and
'thinness. Cherry thought about It all
day. She had no thought of money a
year 'or two ago ; but she was more
experienced now. And Peter was rich.
Ordinarily she would have said that
she was not going to change for
Peter's dinner; but this afternoon,
without mentioning the fact, she
quietly got into one of her prettiest
dresses ; a dress that had been made
In the-' long-ago excitement of trous trousseau
seau trousseau days. Peter, as a rather auto autocratic
cratic autocratic and critical neighbor was one
thing; as a possibie brother-in-law he
She came downstairs to find her
father waiting, and they walked away
through the woods, together. Alix
had already gone up to Peter's house
to play tennis.' They walked slowly
through the lovely aisles of the trees,
crossing a road or two, climbing
steadily upward under great redwoods.
Cherry's skirt brushed the gold dust
from masses and masses of buttercups.
The tennis was over, but just over;
Peter and Alix were sitting, still pant panting,
ing, panting, n the rail of the wide, open
porch, and shouted as the others
"Ton missed doubles!" called Allx.
Ttie grandest we ever did! Doubles
wlt2i the Thompsons and three sets
straight to us six-two, six-two, and
six-two again! They've gone. Oh,
heavens, I never had such tennis. Oh,
Peter, when you stood there at the net
and! just curved your hand like a cup"
AUx gave an enthusiastic Imitation
"and over she went, and game and
Cherry, sinking white and frilly into
a chair, smiled Indulgently.. The walk
had given her a wlld-rese color, and
even Allx was struck with her extraor extraordinary
dinary extraordinary beauty. Allx had'', wheeled
about on the rail to face tie porch.
and Peter had gotten to his 'feet and
was hospitably pushing basket chairs
alvout Now he gave Alix a .critical
"You're disgracefully dirty 1" he
"I know It," she answered, calmly.
"Have I time to tub 7"
"All the time In the world!" he an answered.
swered. answered. AUx departed.
."It's very pleasant to me to have
A'ilx so much at home .here," Cherry
said, when Allx was gone, and the
doctor wandering happily about the
fiurden. "I dont know what we'd
do If any one ever usurped our places
She had said It deliberately; the
fiiscination of her recent discovery
as too strong to resist. Ttfe man
flushed suddenly. For a full minute
he did not speak,- and Cherry was sur sur-jrised
jrised sur-jrised to find herself a little thrilled
and even frightened by his silence.
"What put that into your head?"
lie asked, presently, smoking with his
ves fixed upon the. valley far below.
For Tomorrow Morning, and
Friday and Saturday
Not more than four
gowns to a customer
Terhaps Xfk PVcause there are s
many changes. Peter: my marriage
Anne's everything different! It Just
came to me that It is nice to have this
always the same."
"Perhaps Alix will come up here
and help keep It so some day," the
man said, deliberately. 'Cherry's look
of elaborate- surprise and pleasure
died before his serious glance. She
was silent for a moment.
"Why "don't you ask her?" she said
In a low, thoughtful tone, trembling,
eager to preserve his mood without a
"I have," he answered simply.
Cherry's heart jumped with a sudden
unexpected emotion. What was It?
Not pleasure, not all surprise surely
there could be no jealousy mixed with
her feeling for Peter's plans? But
she was dazed with the rush of feel feeling;
ing; feeling; hurt In some fashion she could
not stop to dissect now.
"And she said no?" she stammered
"She said no. Or, at least, I Inti Intimated
mated Intimated that I was a lonely old affec affectionate
tionate affectionate man with this and that to of offer,
fer, offer, and she Intimated that that wasn't
enough. I ought to have said I ought
to explain that I had told her, only
a few days previously, that I had al always
ways always loved somebody else!"
"Oh-h-h!" Cherry was enlightened.
She visualized an affair In the last
years of the old century for Peter.
"Oh, and and she didnt love you?"
Everything in the line of house fur
nishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if desires
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
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 Larg-:
: Larg-: est Stock and the Best Equipment in central' Florida, with Two First-Class Licen Licen-:
: Licen-: sed Embalmers, and our prices will be found the lowest.
Day Phone, 47 .;. -V Night Phone, 515
G. B. Overton, Manager
f Ocala, - - Florida.
E C I A
A Special Purchase of beautiful batiste
gowns. "Ariel" and "Wolfhead" make,
embroidery and lace trimmed, flesh
and white, all sizes.
Values $1.50 and $2.00
"The Fashion Center"
When you want your house,
furniture, stock or goods of
any Vind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full
market valuer Consult him if
you have anything to selL
P.O.Dox 340 Ocala, Ha.
Generators Renewed &
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
SEE m FOR
Everything in the Bdlding line
My Work is Guaranteed
W. A TINS.MAN
"The Stucco Man" Phone S26
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha'Ave. & Orange St.
Special Mixtures. Sweet Peas,
Dwarf Nasturtium in Balk.
G. C. GREENE
r.t Return from post grad grad-255j
255j grad-255j uate course Oct. 1st.
Latest methods, complete
StE equipment, ensuring the1
very best service.
DR. K. J. WEIUE,
Optometrist and Optician
Let us exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm
DCAtA 6VEXLVG STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28, 1921
! If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
! Mr. Frank Gates is enjoying a va vacation
cation vacation in Lima, O.
Mr. T. S. Mathews 'of Interlachen
was greeting his Ocala friends today.
Salt mullet, already scaled at the
City Kish Market. 2ff
. Mrs. C. W. White has beenon the
sick list for the past day or two.
Don't wait, get your school books
NOW at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
The Presbyterian prayer meeting
will be held at 7:30 instead of eight
o'clock this evening.
THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
new things in several lines: Screens,
Pottery, Japanese Linens. 27-3t
Mrs. H. M. Hampton and her guest,
Mrs. Swanson of Columbia, S. C, are
visiting f riend3 in Gainesville.
School books now ready. Avoid
MONDAY'S RUSH at THE BOOK
Mr. H. F. Altman of Inverness has
been in town this week,. visiting his
Mrs. W. J. Frink and baby daugh
ter, Bettie, left this morning to rejoin
Mr. .Frink at Sumica.
. His friends are glad to see Col. R.
L. Anderson, who has been confined
to his home by rheumatism for some
t''me, able to be in his office again.
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
Mrs. Bettie Nix has returned home
after several weeks visiting, spent
en joyably with her sons in Georgia
and daughter in Jacksonville.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis and Miss
Mamie Fant of Irvine, returned home
Sunday night after spending several
weeks in Baltimore, Philadelphia and
Ne w York.
- SPECIAL all this week, California
Tokay grapes 20c. lb., and Bananas
35c. dozen. No less than a dozen or
pound sol Phone 596, Fort King
Mr. John C Thomson, the noted
bond attorney of New York, to whom
the lagality of Ocala's bonds has been
submitted, pronounces them o. k., but
asks for some further "information"
on the subject.
The CLEAN-UP SALE at the O. K.
Teapot Grocery ,will be continued
throueh this week. Look for our Dol
lar Specials for Thursday, Friday .and.
Saturday. Phones 16 and 174. 27-2t
' The prayer meeting at the Baptist
church tonight will begin at 7:30 and
close at 8:15, to give eevrybody time
to attend the opening session of, the
The Star regrets the mistake made
yesterday in the funeral notice of
Mrs. Ann Edward Holly, whose first
name, by an involuntary jumble of
the types, was given as "Edd."
.Test our delivery service when you
" want FRESH meat. Just call phone
' 108. Main Street Market: tf
That clever boy, Fred Demetree,
- who was for several years with Moses
Bros.,' but who is now at home and in
business in Miami, is here, visiting his
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at. once.
Thvsus Brothers. Phone 19, 23-lni
' On being asked this morning if he
would run for a second term, Mayor
Anderson said no more for him. It's
hard work to kep a good man in that
There's' no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. . tl
A ticket mentioned around town
for the ensuing city election is Whit
Palmer, mayor: Carl Rose, alderman
at large; Russell Dehon, first ward;
Robert MacKay, third ward. It would
be a good ticket.
School books now ready. v Avoid
MONDAY'S RUSH at THE BOOK
Phone 76 for quick delivery service We hope to soon see him lifting him him-and
and him-and quality groceries. A-R Grocery. 3t self down town.
SERVICES AT GRACE CHURCH
The Feast of St. Michael's and All
Angels will be observed tomorrow,
Thursday, Sept. 29th, 1921, at 10 al
m. John J. Neighbour, Rector. 1
St. Stephens Episcopal church in
Denver was the scene of a pretty wed wedding
ding wedding on Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock,
when Miss Anne Miller and John
Enoch Youngquist were married. The
Rev. O'Malley performed the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. Promptly at 5 to the strains
of the wedding march played by Miss j
Alice Montgomery, little Vera Sco-
yille in a fluffy white organdie frock
and wearing a picture hat to match
and carrying the wedding ring in
the. heart of a calla lily, led the wed
ding procession to the altar. Miss
Dorothy Peck, carrying a large bou
quet of pink roses, folowed her. The
bride, gowned in a dark blue travel traveling
ing traveling suit and carrying a corsage of
sunburst roses, was then led to the
altar by the groom. The church was
beautifully decorated in palms and
pin kand ..white peonies. Following
the ceremony an informal reception
was held in the parlors of the church.
The out-of-town guests were Mrs.
Flo Curry-Scoville and Vera and Mr.
and Mrs. Stoten Stephenson of Fort
Morgan. After a brief wedding trip
the couple will be at .home to their
friends in Sterling,
Miss Miller's wedding occurred in
June and the friends who met her in
Ocala last winter while the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Frank Wetherbee,
will be interested to learn of her mar marriage.
riage. marriage. Monday afternoon from four to six
o'clock Mrs. A. G. Gates entertained
the Methodist church circle to which
she belongs. Nearly all of the mem
bers were present and several other
friends, also. After the business meet
ii;g, Mrs. Gates served fruit salad,
wafers and ice tea, and the social
hour was particularly enjoyable. For
this occasion Mrs. Gates had her
rooms made even more attractive
than usual, using many vases filled
with lovely garden flowers.
Call phone i08 when you want groc-
Mr. H. G. Lawrence, wife and three
children of Milledgeville, Ga., have
recently moved to Ocala. Mr. Law
rence is frflpervisor for Florida for
the North American Insurance Com Company
pany Company of Chicago, and will make Ocala
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
Miss Wvnona Wetherbee left this
afternoon for Jacksonville, and will
sail tomorrow on the City of Colum
bia for Boston, where she will enter
Posse Normal Echool of Physical Ed
ucation and Gymnastics, from which
institution she will graduate next
June. Miss Wetherbee will make her
home in Cambridge at the residence
of her uncle, Dr. Roswell Wetherbee,
during the school term.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Matii
Street Market. tf
Their Ocala friends will be sorry to
hear that Mr. J. E. Needham and
family will remove to Jacksonville,
where Mr. Needham has purchased a
branch business. While Mr. Needham
will remain in Jacksonville most of
the time, he wrill "be here often, to
looks after his Ocala shop, which he
will retain. The White Star Line will
carry the Needham's household goods
Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
Monday night the Knights of Py Pythias
thias Pythias initiated a class of six esquires
into the rank of knight. The rank
team which is now doing fine work,
impressed the lesson of this rank
very forcibly and in such a manner
as to make it very instructive to the
candidates. The Knights should re remember
member remember that on and after Monday,
Oct. 3rd,-the lodge will open at 7:30
p. m. for the regular weekly sessions.
When Arthur Cobb was ready to
leave the hospital for home, he called
John Spencer to come and bring an
other little boy with him. John start
ed for the hospital in his car, and on
the way picked up Sim Lummus, as
best carrying out the specifications
Mr. Cobb having lost considerable of
his avoirdupois during his illness, the
two mites, John and Sim, managed to
lift him into the car, and when he
reacnea come neipeu mm uui ui me
car and into the house and on his bed.
A liappy bunch of "Rotes 'enjoyed
the ijxcellent luncheon which was
serve! Tuesday bythe Women's Aux Aux-iary
iary Aux-iary of" the American Legion and as
the menu has already been printed in
detail we won't repeat it today. Ocala"
is famous for the excellent lunches
served .by the good ladies of the city
and Tuesday's feast was enough to
drive dull care from the grouchiest of
men, but Rotarians have no grouches.
Mr. George M. Wood of Rialto,
Calif was a guest of President Harry
Borland and our own Dr. Walter Hood
was the guest of Past President J. E.
ChaciK Both gentlemen upon being
introduced responded briefly. Dr. Hood
refused to' sing and nobody insisted.
Mr. Wood is an orange grower in the
far-away state of California and is
here endeavoring to find out why we
grow such superior fruit.
The special guests of the club were
Miss1 Mary Sheppard, principal of the
Ocala high school, and Mr. Henry G.
Shealy, the superintendent of the
board of public instruction for Mar
ion county. They were formally in introduced
troduced introduced to the members by Acting
President John L. Edwards,. Harry
Borland having "passed the buck to
Mr. Edwards at this meeting. Miss
Sheppard and Mr. Shealy gave ex
ceedingly interesting and instrutcive
talks. Both are gifted in this line,
never seeming to be at a los for a
word to make the points which they
wished to stress, that being the in
adequacy of the Ocala high school to
tp.ke care of. the growth of the county
along educational lines. As an in instance,
stance, instance, Miss Sheppard stated that in
the high school department seats are
provided for only 105 students and
175 enrolled this year as against 142
last year. Temporary accommodations
have had to be provided but this is a
very unsatisfactory condition and af
fairs-and not only Rotarians, but ev everyone
eryone everyone interested in the welfare of
Marion county ought to give this
matter serious consideration before
another term rolls around. Both Mr.
Shealy and Miss Sheppard assured
the members of their appreciation of
the help given to the boys of the
school in purchasing their football
equipment, the club having endorsed
a note 'at the bank.
Mr. J. J. Gerig was appointed a
committee of one to make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements to engage Dr. Barker to lecture
in Ocala next March under the auspi auspices
ces auspices of the Rotary Club. Last year a
number of the Ocala Rotes went to
Gainesville to hear this famous man
talk to-the boys and men of Alachua
county and it is their wish that Mar Marion
ion Marion county men and boys should have
this privilege next March.
Mr.' Cecil Bryant ,the infant aspi aspirant,
rant, aspirant, presented himself for initiation
but owing to the full program he was
given another week's rest before the
William Whisenant, better known
at "Barber Billy," who broke away
from officers trying to arrest him
July 24 last, and skipped the town,
was captured at Fort'' Lauderdale
yesterday. Immediately after his es escape,
cape, escape, Sheriff Thomas put authorities
of other counties on notice, and they
have been watching for Whisenant
ever since. It is understood that he
went to his old home in North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, but he couldn't stay away from
Florida. His wife, to whose bravery
and devotion his escape was princi principally
pally principally due, and his children, remained
here. Sheriff Thomas left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Fort Lauderdale to bring
Whisenant to Ocala. The charge
against him is having whisky in his
The handsome features of our old-
time friend. A. J. Brurance. look out
of the Times-Union today.' He is one
of Duval county's deputy sheriffs, and
picked out to guard John Pope in his
trips between the Jacksonville court
house and jail. Brigance some twenty
years ago served fn the U. S. cavalry,
and most of the time since has been in
service as fireman, policeman, city
marshal, deputy marshal or deputy
sheriff. He has always made an ay?
Electra, Sept. 28. Mr. and Mrs. 3.
M. Mock spent last Sunday afternoon
at the home of Mr. M. O. Morrison.
Mr. Charles Mock and Mr. Harry
Lightfoot spent Saturday night with
their friend, Mr. Jeremiah Brant.
Mr. A. Y. Barber, who has been
visitin gamong his friends here for
the past week, left for his home at
Eagle Lake today.
Rev. Menchion will fill his regular
appointment at Harmory church Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Mr. Lawton Martin was a visitor in
The way the average citizen looks
at the Mingo situation: There's al-
something to make coal cost
-New 1'ork Sun.
The teeth in our laws are not the
only ivory part. Chicago Journal.
O. II. S. AND FORMER
GRIDIRON STARS CLASH
The Ocala athletic field yesterday
afternoon was the scene of a hotly
contested battle for football honors,
when a bunch of town boys who
thougth they were stars of yesterday
attempted to ease a licking onto the
shoulders of the high school boys. The
result was somewhat of a surprise to
the aspirants for an easy victory for'
tl:o O. H. S. cleaned then up with a
sc?re of 12 to 0.
O. H. S. made her first touchdown
in the first few minutes of play. The
town boys kicked off and Harold
Smith received the punt and made a
small gain before he was downed. On
their first down the O. II. S. made a
successful forward pass and James
Fielding got away from the bunchJ
and crossed the goal, line after a 40 40-yard
yard 40-yard run. The town team then set settled
tled settled 3own to harder work and neither
side scored until "the last few seconds
o fplay, when with a series of line
j unges HaroM Smith made several
10-yard gains and the last fatal
plunge over left guard when Stevens
made teh second touchdown of the
game. The playing of Fielding," Smith,
Rawls, Knight and Stevens was good.
The Ocala high school team has
some hard games ahead of it this year
and the boys are working harder than
they ever worked before? The school
has the spirit this year and it is up
to Ocala to back the boys up. The
team is better than it has ever been
before and even if the boys don't win
all their games, they will leave an
impression with their opponents that
they have beent butting 'up agains
somethink like a stone wall.
Next Saturday, Oct. 1st, the team
goes to Gainesville to lick the Uni Uni-vercity
vercity Uni-vercity City high school lads in their
own back yard. Go with them and
help with your moral support.
GAINESVILLE HIGH TO
MEET OCALA SATURDAY
Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock the
G. H. S. eleven will meet the Ocala
aggregation on Fleming field. All the
boys, a well as Coah Farrior, are
very confident of starting the season
right by piling up a big score against
the visitors. The team has been prac practicing
ticing practicing hard and is developing into
what looks like a sure championship
bunch. Quite a bit of new material
has appeared, and it is expected that
the team will be greatly strengthened
thereby. Also a large number of old
men are back and the team will great greatly
ly greatly benefit by their experience. Ocala
has a paid coach for the first time this
year, so they also are confident of
victory. This is the first game of the
season, so everyone com,e out and root
for the team. Gainesville News.
C. V. Roberts
ROBERTS & SPENCER
y Funeral Directors, Embalm ers
m Private Morgue and Chapel
j MOTOR EQUIPMENT
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway j
m ; 5
This is a Studebaksr year.
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 us your
patronage, we will appreciate it
Ocala House Block
Belleview, Sept. 28. Mr. Eugene
Hardison and Miss Beulah Van Meter
were callers in Tampa last week.
The Philathea class of the Baptist
church enjoyed another fternoon of
sewing at the B. Y. P. U. park Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon. New officers were
elected and those present were very
busy planning for their fall bazaar.
Several of our boys played tall in
-v i mm i
ucaia mursoay aiternoon.
Miss Beulah Van Meter -nd Mr.
Eugene Hardison left last Tuesday
for Jacksonville, where they will visit
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Shade and other
friends a few days before returning
to their home in Pensacola.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Harrell are
the proud parents of a seven-pound
bby girl, Margaret Mildren, born
Friday. September 23rd.
.Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Brown of Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, are guests of Mr. John Brown
and son, John Jr. this week.
Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt; Mrs. Walter
Nelson and Mrs. Alfred Abshier have
been on the sick list for the past week.
Mrs. Jesse Freer of Charter Oak, is
visiting her mother, Mrs. D. C. Stan
ley, for a few days.
The Reynolds family and Mrs. John
Lyles and children of Jacksonville,'
who have been spending a few days
at the MacKay place on Lake Weir,
were guests cf Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt j
Mr. Louis Walker and family moved
back to Suwanee last week.
Mr. Brown and Edgar were busi business
ness business callers in Orlando Friday.
Mr. W. B. Hemes purchased a
Chalmers truck from Walter Nelson
Friday of last week.
. Misses Belle Moody and Monica
Branch of Summerfield were callers
Little Miss Iva Gale had her tonsils
and adenoids removed at the Ocala
Careful estimates made on all con contract'
tract' contract' work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any oher
contractor in the city
( Arrival ana departure or passengei
trains at OCALA UNIOX. STATION
The following schedule hyrrs pub
lished as information and -lot guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am Tampa-
Manaiee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 prr.
2:55 em N Yofk-St. Petrsbrg' 1 :35 wn
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 are
1:50 pn. Tarr.pa-Mnnatee 1:55 pro
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pro
2:20 am Jacksnnville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
1:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
i:27am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Galr.svil.e 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3 :24 pm St.Petsbrg-Lak eland 1 :25 pm
7:10 am .Lranneiion-wuc,xi
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkvland (11:03 pm
? :30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm- Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
. Monday. Wednesday, Friday.
j 'Tuesday, Thursday Saturday.
, ADVERTISE1ENTS !"
V ANTED, LOST, f'OITND. FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
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,
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 mo-ring, transfer or
long distance hauling line. Prompt
service. Phone 434. L. E. Cor-
. drev. 19-lm
FOR SALE 80 acres cf fine water watermelon
melon watermelon !und on S. A. L. spur near
Summorfield. Call or write Max
Fishcl, Ocala, Fla. 20-10t
FOR RENT Six
room house; all
modern conveniences; on Fourth
street Apply to Rena Smith, at
St vie K-t Shoe. 23-6t
FOR SAU2 Two four-room houses,
just painted. Just outside city lim limits;
its; limits; ?1000 each. Liberal terms. Big
lots. E. C Jordan, office over
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
known as Walkley & Barnett; en-1
tire stock, fixtures and accounts. 4
Apply to J. L. Smith, proprietor,
at the store. 23-6t
FOR SALF, One 16-inch 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. Ha risen,
Oklawaha, Fla. 27-Ct
LOST Black hand bag on road be between
tween between Ocala and Dade City. Finder
please return to Harrington hotel,
Ocala, Fla. 27-3t
WANTED Experienced colored man
to cook and clean house. Apply to
Parker Paainter, box 522. 27-3t
OFFICE FURNITURE FOR SALE
Large 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
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When in
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a triaL Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
EEAL Dairy cows, heavy springers
and with calves at foot. Jerseys,
Guernseys and Holsteins, one or
car load. T. B. tested. Dehorned.
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. tf
E. ABBOTT, Manager
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 28, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06001
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 9 September
3 28 28
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
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daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
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