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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Full Text






WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Friday, probably local

VOL. 2
Lloyd George Will Attend Limitation
of Armaments Conference
If He Can
(Associated Press)
London, Oct. 13. Prime Minister
Lloyd George is preparing to go to
Washington to attend t!ie impending
conference on limitation of arma armaments
ments armaments and far eastern questions and
it is understood unless unforseen dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties arise he will fc? there for the
opening of the conference.
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 13. Arrange Arrangements
ments Arrangements for the funeral cf Senator Knox
of Philadelphia, who died suddenly
last night at his horn 2 here after a
stroke of apoplexy, are expected to be
made today upon the at rival of out of
town members of the family. i
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Oct. 13. Work of se selecting
lecting selecting a jury to try Frank Rawlings
began in circuit court today. Two
hundred! names for tha venire were
drawn and the sheriff's office has been
serving summones for several days.
The trial of Hickman's slayer is ex ex-petced
petced ex-petced to proceed rapidly after the
jury has been seletced, which may
take one or two days.
San Francisco, Oct. 13 The case of
Fatty Arbuckle, charged with man- :
slaughter, is on the calendar of the j
superior court here today. Arbuckle j
left Los Angeles last niht to appear.
Fort Worth, Texas, Oct. 13. Fire
virtually wiped out the oil town of
Eliasville, in Young county, this morn morning.
ing. morning. Only four or five buildings re remain
main remain in the business saction of the
town ,according to a telephone mes message
sage message from South Bend.
Pittsburg, Oct. 13. The Kansas
district of the United Mine Workers
of America has been suspended by
John L. Lewis, international presi- I
dent, it was announced today. Alex-
ander Howat and all other district of-
ficials were summarily relieved.
Los Angeles, Oct. 13. The subma submarine
rine submarine R-6, which sank in San Pedro
harbor September 26th, with the loss
of two of her crew, was brought to
the surface last night.
Badajoz, Spain, Oct. 13. Many
persons were killed or injured in the
wreck of a mail train near Merida.
The train was derailed by a washout.
The Star is glad to report that Mr.
John D. Robertson, who has been ill
for several days, is better today.
Lake Wales, Oct. 12 A crop valued
at $1000 was produced on one acre of
ground here in four months this sum summer,
mer, summer, according to Edwin Spencer Jr.
of Lakeland, county attorney for Polk
county and owner of the land. Merker
grass was the crop with which Mr.
Spencer believes a record was estab established.
lished. established. Joe Caliman, a Rumanian
farmer, of Peace Valley, about four
miles from here, produced the crop
which was purchased by the Valpa Valparaiso
raiso Valparaiso Development Company.
Merker grass is a native of South
Africa, where it is known as "elephant
grass.' It grows to a height of from
12 to 15 feet in four months and is
regarded as an excellent stock food,
the elements it contains being similar
to those of alfalfa.
: j
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at j
the City Fish Market.

This is a Studebaker year.



Won, One to Nothing, the
Game and the Series
(Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 12. Clear, chilly
weather this morning indicated that
the eighth game of the world's series
would be played under ideal baseball
conditions. The series may end today
in a victory for the Giants, but they
will have to break themselves of the
habit of losing to Waite Hoyt, who
has beaten' them twice. Nehf, Mc Mc-Graw's
Graw's Mc-Graw's postside moundsman, may
pitch for the National League club.
A meeting of the stockholders of
the Marion County Creamery Com Company
pany Company was held in the court room Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon. This was the first
meeting held since the legal require requirements
ments requirements of the charter have been fully
met, and a board of directors was
elected to serve till the next annual
stockholders meeting next May.
Those comprising this board of di directors
rectors directors are W. R. Dedman, Mcintosh;
Miss Katherine Pyles, F. W. Ditto
and H.' L. Shearer, of Ocala, and E. C.
Beuchler of Anthony.
Mr. H. F. Wilde of Charlottesville,
Va., was present and made a .most
practical talk on the dairy, and
creamery business. Mr. Wilde is a
graduate of the dairy college of the
University of Wisconsin, and has had
twenty odd years experience as a suc successful
cessful successful creamery operator. For the
past nine years he has been manager
of the Albemarle Creamery Company,
of Charlottsville, Va., and has made
its business rank as second to the
best creamery concern east of the
Mr. Wilde bought a considerable
amount of Marion County Creamery
Co. stock and closed a contract with
the directors to take personal super supervision
vision supervision and management of the new
It is hoped that the creamery will
be in operation within six weeks
Mr. E. C. Beuchler, manager of the
Anthony Farms, has been elected
president of the corporation. Mr.
Beuchler has successfuly managed the
Anthony Farms for several years and
is a farmer of proven ability.
Mr. F. W. Ditto of Ocala, is vice
president. Mr. Ditto is a well known
and popular real estate and fire insur insurance
ance insurance man. He will be quite an asset
t the corporation with his wide ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance over Marion countv.
Mr. H. L. Shearer of Fellowship, is
secretary and treasurer of the new
concern. Mr. Shearer is one of the
most progressive of our Marion coun-
tv farmers. He is wide awake and al-
ways up to the minute when it comes
to improvements and advancement.
The other directors are Miss Kathe Katherine
rine Katherine Pyles, whose ability in the dairy
business is well known, Mr. W. R.
Dedman, a dairyman of Mcintosh who
has quite a large supply of milk that
at present he is shipping to St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, but which will in the future
be handled through the Marion Coun County
ty County Creamery.
The order for the necessary ma machinery
chinery machinery to conduct the new business
has been made out and plans have
been laid to secure the building for formerly
merly formerly occupied by the union station
restaurant as a location. This build building
ing building will have to be enlarged to a con considerable
siderable considerable extent and concrete floors
will be necessary. Plans are also on
foot to make arrangements with the
Ocala Ice & Packing Company to re refrigerate
frigerate refrigerate the creamery by giving it a
p;pe line of cold brine from the ice
factory which is directly across the
railroad from the proposed location.
This will save the new corporation
a neat sum on the cost of equipment,
as it will eliminate the necessity of a
refrigerating plant of its own.
Plans have been made to receive
milk both by rail and truck so that
the farmers all over the county will
be able to reach the creamery. Mr.
Wilde has returned to Charlottesville
to make arrangements to move to
The new creamery company is the
result of a movement started in this
county by Mr. K. C. Moore, county
agricultural agent, who has worked
hard on the project since he took up
his duties here as agent. Much hard
; work has been done by the temporary
directors and officers who were Dr. H.
W. Henry, J. C. Johnson, Miss Kathe-

rine Pyles, W. T. Gary and H. L.
The stock of the company has been

rains in extreme south portion.


Unemployment Conference, After
Many Days of Jaw f est at Wash.
ingloit, has Adjourned
(Associated Pres3)
Washington, Oct. 13. The unem unemployment
ployment unemployment conference adjourned sine
die today after creating a standing
committee wit hauthority to recon reconvene
vene reconvene the full conference at any time.
Divergent views as to needed eco economic
nomic economic readjustments for relief of the
unemployment situation were present presented
ed presented to the national unemployment con conference
ference conference today by its manufacturers
committee. Majority members recom recommended
mended recommended several sweeping measures,
including repeal of the Adamson
eight-hour railroad law and denuncia denunciation
tion denunciation of any group seeking its own in interests
terests interests "to resist an economic read
justment." The minority members,
through Samuel Gompers, strongly
emphasized that "there must be
adopted no policy of wage reduction."
Anthony, Oct. 12. The friends of
Mr. John Forbes will be pleased to
learn he graduated from the United
States naval aviation mechanic's
school, Great Lakes, 111., the 17th of
Messrs. Dewey, Lester and Grady
Harrison, Mr. F. W. Ellison, Mr. Guy
Slay and Mr. Thompson left fbr
Frostproof Monday.
Miss Anna Lou Souter pleasantly
entertained her friends Friday night.
All did justice to the purlo.
Miss Carolyn Pasteur left Saturday
for her school at Weirsdale.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Bishop have as
their guest, Mr. Dick of St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. Mrs. Emma Shealy, who has spent
the past year in Washington, return returned
ed returned here Monday and is the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. Ward Griffin.
Rev. Mann will fill his usual ap appointment
pointment appointment at the Methodist church
Sunday morning and evening.
Mr. E. G. Gardner, who. has had a
position in Tampa, is spending a few
days here with his family.
There will be a public masquerade
party given at the club house for the
benefit of the basket ball team. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served. A good
time is expected.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Swindell and
baby and Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt Grif Griffin
fin Griffin and family of Ocala, spent Sunday
in Anthony.
Preaching services wer held at the
Baptist church Sunday morning, after
which a business meeting was held
for the purpose of calling a pastor for
another year. All present voted for
Rev. J. C. Boatwright as pastor.
Mrs. Stanton left Monday for her
home in South Florida.
Mr. George Forbes is now stationed
in Denmark and wrote his mother,
Mrs. Eva Forbes, they had 400 visi visitors
tors visitors at one time at their camp. George
expects to be moved to Germany soon.
We are glad to report Mrs. J. H.
Harvey, who is in the Ocala hospital,
is improving rapidly and expects to be
home at an early date.
Still our school is increasing and a
fifth teacher is expected Monday.
Ralph Manning of Anthony, who
was in the city today, asked the Star
to correct its statement that he "was
in the hoosgow," in Tuesday's paper.
Ralph says he was arrested, but
promptly gave bond. He is confident
of clearing himself when he has a
subscribed to by farmers and business
men throughout the county. There is
still an amount of stock to be sub sub-subscribed
subscribed sub-subscribed to by farmers and business
ganization of the creamery is one of
the best movements that has been
made in Marion county in many a day
and an extensive development of the
dairy industry in this county is ex expected
pected expected to result.
All Woodmen of the World and
members of the Woodmen Circle are
requested to attend the meeting of
Fort King Camp Friday night, Oct.
14th. Refreshments will be served.
C. K. Sage, Clerk.
Apalachicola oysters
Fish Market.
at the


With Members of the British Cabinet
this Morning Seemed to be Non Nonproductive
productive Nonproductive of Results
Associated Press)
London, Oct. 13. Members of the
British cabinet and Sinn Fein leaders
conferring here today adjourned at
1:30 this afternoon, after a session of
only an hour and a half.
Arthur Griffith, Seinn Fein foreign
minister and head of the Irish delega delegation,
tion, delegation, was asked when the delegation
was coming back. "We are not com coming
ing coming back," he replied. Then he added,
"We are coming back at 11 o'clock to tomorrow.".
morrow.". tomorrow.". EXECUTIVE BOARD
The Ocala unit of the Woman's
Auxiliary of the American Legion,
Wednesday entertained the executive
board of the Florida state department
of the auxiliary.
Through the courtesy of the Marion
County Post of the American Legion,
the members of the Ocala auxiliary
entertained their guests at the arm armory.
ory. armory. During the morning the execu executive
tive executive board held its regular meeting in
the legion club room which had been
very attractively decorated with flow flowers
ers flowers and ferns.
As the business of the board is al always
ways always open to all members of the aux auxiliary,
iliary, auxiliary, several ladies of the Ocala unit
availed themselves of this opportunity
to become more closely acquainted
with work of the organization and
were present during the session of the
board. As the matter of the national
convention which is to be held at Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City during November and the
question of the Lake City hospital for
ex-service men were the two chief
topics of discussion, this meeting
proved to be very instructive and ben beneficial
eficial beneficial to those who attended.
At nine o'clock when the members
of the board arrived at the armory
they were greeted by Mrs. R. L. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, president of the Ocala unit,
who presented them to Mayor Robert
L. Anderson. Mayor Anderson very
cordially and graciously extended to
them the welcome and best wishes of
the city.
At noon when the business meeting
was adjourned, Mrs. Anderson invited
the guests into the auxiliary club
room for luncheon. This room had
been transformed from a club room
into a charming dining room by Mrs.
J. W. Dumas, chairman of the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment and program 'committee.
Yellow elders and asparagus fern
were most artistically arranged and
the table was so'dainty and so tempt tempting
ing tempting that even the most epicurean of
epicures would have been delighted.
Mrs. Dumas, assisted by Mrs. R. S.
Hall and Miss Mary Burford, then
served a delicious luncheon consisting
of chicken salad, Parker House rolls,
sliced ham, olives, pickles, green pep peppers,
pers, peppers, peanuts, ice cream, layer cake
and coffee.
After luncheon Mrs. Anderson took
the guests to Silver Springs, where a
trip in the glass-bottom boat was very
much enjoyed. In fact, the out of town
ladies were so enthusiastic about the
beauties of Silver Springs that they
declared they must bring their hus husbands
bands husbands her to see it.
The party then returned to town
and all voted that it had been the
most charming and delightful visit
the board had had since its organiza organization.
tion. organization. The members of the executive board
of the state department of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliary and those present at
the luncheon were as follows: Pres President,
ident, President, Mrs. H. M. Voorhis, Orlando;
vice president, Mrs. John Randolph,
Palatka; secretary, Mrs. J. Y. Cheney,
Orlando; treasurer, Mrs. Philip G.
Murphy, Ocala; district committee
women, Mrs. Schultz of Sarasota
and Mrs. H. C. Dozier, of Ocala; Mrs.
R. L. Anderson, president of the
Ocala unit, Mayor R. L. Andeirson, Dr.
H. C. Dozier and Mr. Philip G. Mur Murphy.
Chicago, Oct. 13. Suits to recover
a sum of money alleged to be due the
state of Illinois will be filed at Spring Springfield
field Springfield next wek against state treasurers
years back, it was announced today
by Attorney General Brundage. The
suits will charge that interest on pub public
lic public fund3 has been withheld.




Will be the Meeting of Citrus Produc Producers
ers Producers and Shippers in Orlando
Next Week
(Associated res)
Jacksonville, Oct. 13. A meeting
of representatives of the railroads
and vegetable and citrus fruit grow growers
ers growers and shippers will be held in Or Orlando
lando Orlando Thursday, October 27th, to dis discuss
cuss discuss means for reducing freight rates
on Florida fruits and vegetables, it
was announced here today. The meet meeting
ing meeting was arranged by the shippers and
notices of the conference are being
mailed to shippers and growers thru thru-out
out thru-out the state urging a large attend attendance.
ance. attendance. BELLE VIEW
Belleview. Oct. 12. The Philathea
sewing circle of the Baptist church
was entertained by Miss Ellie Tre Tre-mere
mere Tre-mere last Wednesday afternoon.
Our revival meeting closed last
Friday evening at the Baptist church.
Rev. Martin of Island Grove, had
charge of this meeting from Sunday
till Wednesday and Thursday and Fri Friday
day Friday evenings Rev. Boatwrigh of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, preached. These were all in interesting
teresting interesting meetings and were well at attended.
tended. attended. We were surprised a few days ago
to hear of the marriage of one of our
friends who used to live in Charter
Oak but attended the "Baptist Sunday
school here, and entertainments, mak making
ing making many friends who have missed her
since going to Oxford to work in the
drug store. Miss Bessie Mae Lofton
was married to Mr. Kyle Martin, also
of Oxford, the 2nd. Wre extend hearty
congratulations and all good wishes
to this happy couple.
There was a slight mistake made
last week when the correspondent
wrote that Mrs. A. E. Ashworth was
teaching school in Ocala again this
term. Instead she is bookkeeper.
Mrs. G. E. Goolsby of Oak was laid
tj rest in our quiet little cemetery
here Monday morning. The" funeral
services were conducted by Rev.
Hardester of Oak. For many years
Mrs. Goolsby had been a patient suf sufferer
ferer sufferer and for some time had been un unable
able unable to use her hands or army only
to a certain extent. Saturday she
seemed as well as usual and ate a
hearty supper, but was taken ill dur during
ing during the night and died at 6 o'clock
Sunday morning. M5he is survived by
her husband, tthree sons, one sister,
Mrs. Will Abshier of Belleview and a
brother, Mr. John Seiler of Oak, be besides
sides besides hosts of friends who mourn her
Miss Ethel Freeman, who has been
visiting relatives in Winston-Salem,
N. C, for some time, returned home
last week, but will make her home in
Ocala with her brother, Mr. R. T.
Freeman and family and. care for her
mother till she is able to return home.
We are very glad to see our depot
agent able to be at work again and
hope Mr. R. L. Sumner's health is
much improved by his recent opera operation
tion operation in Jacksonville.
The W. C. T. U. held a meeting at
the Baptist church Tuesday afternoon
and elected new officers.
The Eastern Stars held their usual
Tuesday evening meeting at the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic hall last Tuesday evening.
Mr. Roy Goolsby of Oak is the
guest of his cousins, Mr. Alfred Ab Abshier
shier Abshier and wife.
Mr. Charlie Freeman gave a purlo
on the banks of Lake Lillian Monday
night, in honor of Dr. and Mrs. Mc Mc-Clellan,
Clellan, Mc-Clellan, little daughter and Miss
Knight, who will move away next
week. We will regret to see thi3
family go and they will be greatly
Miss Margaret Monroe entertained
her Sunday school class at her home
Tuesday night. The evening was en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed throughout with interesting
games followed by light refreshments.
Mr. E. A. Davenport of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, is a visitor in town this week.
Clyde Nott is attending school in
Ocala this term.
Miss Margaret Monroe has been un unable
able unable to attend school in Ocala for the
past few days on account of a severe
Mrs. Walter Nelson sold her house household
hold household goods last week and expects to
leave soon for California, where she
and little son will visit Mrs. Nelson's
mother, Mrs. MitchelL
Mr. and Mrs. Baxter and Mr. and
,M rs. Harry Harrell and little daugh daughter
ter daughter moved to Ocala this week. We are
sorry to lose these two families.

This morning, 63; this afternoon, 79.

NO. 21 J
Mitchell's Opponents at St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Seem Ignorant of Ordi Ordinary
nary Ordinary Legal Procedure
(Associated Pressi
St. Petersburg, Oct. 13. The case
against Mayor Noel A. Mitchell,
charging that he was drunk October
E and 6, was thrown out of court this
morning when Municipal Judge Spear
declared no warrant had been issued
and therefore nothing was before the
ccurt. Judge Spear said the effort to
have the trial of tbe mayor was a
trick and he would not permit himself
to be used as a catspaw to further
political schemes. The police had
summoned the mayor to court think thinking
ing thinking that what developed to be only a
complaint was a warrant.
Wednesday being the Day of Atone Atonement,
ment, Atonement, our Jewish merchants kept their
stores closed all day. They had serv services
ices services morning and afternoon, and
otherwise observed the custom which
their people have faithfully followed
for three thousand years.
New York, Oct. 13. German ex exchange
change exchange dropped to the lowest quota quotation
tion quotation in its history today, 70 cents
for 100 marks. The previous low re record
cord record was 78 cents.
Miami, Oct. 13. W. B. Ogden, a
member of a wealthy Chicago family,
died here today of acute indigestion.
He was 56 years old.
London, Oct. 13. King George has
ruled against the suggestions that the
Victoria Cross be conferred upon the
tomb of America's "unknown soldier"
ir. Arlington cemetery. The kind held
that such use of the famous British
medal would be contrary to tradition.
It is likely that a special medal will
be struck with which to decorate the
grave of the American doughboy.
Newport News, Oct. 13. The big
dirigible from Langley field was
wrecked in Hampton Road3 this morn morning
ing morning and probably will be a total loss.
Three men were aboard when she left
the flying station. Two jumped when
the blimp descended almost to the
ground before drifting over the wa water,
ter, water, while the third wa3 rescued by a
harbor tug.
Conner, Oct. 11. Miss Nellie Stev Stevens
ens Stevens has returned from a visit of some
length to relatives at Sanford.
Mrs. W. R. Jackson is spending sev several
eral several days with relatives in Ocala.
.Hull Atwater has gone to Deep
Creek near the St. Johns river, where
he has charge of a lumber camp.
Miss Matchett of Orange Springs,
is teaching the school at Key Pcnd
this year.
Mr. Ross, a painter from Jackson
ville, is giving the Baptist chuch a
new coat of paint.
W. C. Henderson ha3 started the
ball rolling and is grinding cane this
W. H. Garretson v.a3 in Ocala Fri Friday
day Friday transacting business.
Misses Elsie Hicks and Edith Man Manning
ning Manning were shopping in Ocala Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brantley and
baby of Tampa, are visiting the fam-
j i!y of W. C. Henderson. Mr. and Mrs.
Bradley expect to go to Ocala to re reside.
side. reside. I. P. Stevens was in Ocala Tuesday,
to attend the regular meeting of the
L C. V.
A force of hand3fha3 been at work
straightening out the Lynne-Lacota
road and it is expected that it will
soon be put in good order by grading
and hard surfacing.
Sunday school will be at 10 o'clock
Sunday morning and preaching at 11
by the pastor, Rev. Gu3 Padgett. The
ordinance of baptism will be adminis administered.
tered. administered. Mrs. Herschell Strofe, whoh as been
visiting her father, Henry Mason of
Conner for several weeks, has return returned
ed returned to her home in Birmingham.
This is a Studebaker year. tf


Ocala Eveniitfl Star
taMtsbc-d Every Day Eierpt Sasday by
R. R. Carroll, Prellet

P. V. LeareaKOod, Seeretary-Traarr
J. H. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. postofflce as
econd-clasa matter.
Bnataeaw Ofnee .Flre-Oa
Editorial Dtpartmeit TTr-ve
Society Reporter . .Flye-Oae
The Associated Press U exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatenes credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dlcpatches herein are also reserved.
One-year, in advance '555
6ix months, In advance 3 00
Three months, in' advance 1.50
On month, in advance 60
Dlapl ay t Plate 15 cents per lncn for
jonsecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 2I per cent additional. Compos!
tion charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per incn. Special
position 25 ier cent additional. Ratef
based ra four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished npon applica application.
tion. application.
Reading; Notloent Five cents (per line
for first insertion; three cents iper line
for each -subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

railroad. It was a very optimistic re report
port report and one full of errors. We fear
seme one spoofed the News. The dele delegation
gation delegation from Palatka was composed of
gentlemen always welcome in Ocala,
but if they saw any assurance that

our business men are going to try to
pull the O. V. out ,of the mire into
which the mismanagement of others
has shoved it, their eyes were daz dazzled
zled dazzled by their own brilliant hopes. At
the meeting Friday night, one Ocala
citizen proposed that if the road was
to resume, the first thing- to do would
be to raise money to pay the taxes,

but this not only practical but vital
proposition evoked no response. An Another
other Another Ocala business man said that if
the road could be such a great benefit
to both towns, they should get to together
gether together and buy it, but this suggestion
also fell flat, tho Palatka should have
jumped at it, if her people mean all
they say about the road. One thing
that Palatka seems unable to get thru
her bean is that the existence of the
O. V. will always be precarious until
the debt hanging over it is settled.
Also, our people are naturally suspic suspicious
ious suspicious of all the fine prospects of the
road that were never heard of until
the sheriff attached the property. The
News should inform its readers of
these things and not allow them to be


The Ocala Rotary Club will stage a
motorcade to the oranges groves of
the Lake Weir section next Tuesday,
Oct. 18th, in lieu of the regular week weekly
ly weekly luncheon on that date. The motor motorcade
cade motorcade will leave the Masonic home on
Oklawaha avenue promptly at twelve
o'clock. A revival of the citrus indus industry
try industry in Marion county is now taking
place on an extensive scale and a
visit to the groves will be profitable
as well as pleasant. The Rotes evi evidently
dently evidently have an enjoyable afternoon
before them.


Will Ocala
this year?

observe Armistice Day


Gov. Hardee has accepted the invi invitation
tation invitation of the city of Palatka to be its
guest on Armistice Day.
A woman in Boston says that hu human
man human life should average 150 instead
of 43 years. Well bet that dame is
having a royal good time.

Judge H. B. Phillips of Jacksonville,
has been reappointed by Gov. Hardee
chairman of the state highway com commission.
mission. commission.

Wizard Simmons' salary is said to
be $1000 a month. If this is true, it
establishes him as a first-class wizard,
for he never could make that much
money by working.

Our friends of the Oklawaha Val Valley
ley Valley railroad are in town today. One
of them presented us with a fine lead
pencil, which we are trying to put to
a good use.

The country is surprised at the sud

den death of Senator Knox of Penn
sylvania. While not a great states

man, he was a useful man with a wide
scone of knowledere. He has served

his country well and his party better.

The board of commissioners of

state institutions has announced the

appointment of Dr. F. E. Thomason
of St. Petersburg as clinical director
of the state hospital at Chattahoo Chattahoochee.
chee. Chattahoochee. Dr. Thomason will succeed Dr?

W. A. Spiers, resigned.

On the staff of the "Seminole," the

U. of F; annual for this school year,
we find the names of Leonard Todd
of Ocala and William Fielding of An

thony. Success to them and their


Representative Pou of the fourth

North Carolina district declares that

the present Kuklux Klan must have

been organized by the republican
party. Not likely, but northern re republicans
publicans republicans seem to be taking to it

quite kindly.

The newspaper men of the state, as

well as hundreds of personal friends

will deeply regret to hear of the death

of Henry Hamilton McCreary, of
Gainesville, for many years state

senator from Alachua county, and for
many more years editor of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun, which, however, he sold

some years ago, and has not been ac
tive in journalism since. Mr. McCrea

ry was a practical as well as brilliant

newspaper man, a safe and sane leg

islator and a splendid citizen. He did
a good work for his town, his county
and his state, and the proofs of his
wisdom and industry will live long
after him.

Says the Tampa Tribune: There is
no doubting the importapce of state
highway No. 2, as the route adopted
from the Georgia line north of Jasper,
through the middle of the northern
rim of counties, to connect with the
good roads of central and southern

lorida, is officially known.
Starting at the Georgia line, and

connecting with the best known and

best conditioned road from Waycross
to this state, state road No. 2 leads
down across the road that will run

rom Jacksonville to Pensacola, and

connects with the great system of
now completed roads in the very heart
of Florida. From the center of the

state easy stages lead to all other
parts of the peninsula. It is one road

that benefits a great territory, in instead
stead instead of one city, county or section.
It is needed more than any other road
in Florida that is not now completed,

because it means letting into the state

a multitude of travelers for scattering
over Florida as a whole. It is rightly

called a "state" road.

There has been much red tape and

too much delay in getting this road
started. The projected route has
been "passed on" and "accepted."

Practically every county crossed by
it has raised its required amount to

get state and federal aid for work

through its territory.

The Tribune is loath to believe, as

some papers and speakers have charg charged,
ed, charged, that there is pressure being
brought to bear against the road,

from other parts of the state; but it
begins to look like something of that
sort is responsible for the delay in

starting work. The announcement is
just made that work on the upper end
of the road has started. This is good
news; but unless work is carried on

on other sections of the road, there
will be nothing gained so far as use usefulness
fulness usefulness is concerned. The entire road
should be built now.

The funeral services of the late
James W. Colbert were conducted by
Rev. C. W. White, pastor of the Ocala
Methodist church, today at 4 p. m.
The remains were laid to rest in the
old Oklawaha church cemetery on the
enst side of the Oklawaha river beside
his first wife who preceded him to the
gieat beyond twenty-three years ago.
The deceased was sixty-eight years

i age and was one oi the pioneer

settlers of Marion county, arriving at

Silver Springs from Wayne county,

Tenn., on the 9th day of January,

1881, and continuously residing in this

county ever since.

He was born and reared in Smith

county, Tenn., and was married to
Miss Virginia Webb of Wayne county,

Tenn., May 20th, 1874. Five children

blessed this union, of which Mrs. J

A. Luffman of Oak, W L. Colbert of

Ocala, and J. J. Colbert of Miami, sur

vive him.

He was a member of the Methodist

church at Sparr, where he resided for

the past fifteen years until his .critical

illness about two years ago. Since
that time he lived with his children,
who tenderly cared for him during his

lingering illness. He lived a consis

tent Christian life and was ever ready

tf help in any good cause in the com
munity where he lived.

Sam R. Pyles & Co. had charge of

the funeral arrangements, and H. D

Stokes, W. W. Stripling, D. W. Tomp

kins, T. D. Lancaster Jr., F. W. Ditto

and H. G. Shealey acted as pall bear


1 E

i M w-r at.i i

of the

Home Beautiful
Alabastine tinted walls are
the fashion this year not only

because they are very sanitary U

and economical, but also
because their colors are won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully rich and soft.
" ff
Tb Beautiful W&H Tint
Come learn what beautiful
effects Alabastine colors atrd
stencil designs will give you.

For Sale by
Ocala, Fla.

jjj Everything To Eat
& Telenkone No. 243





When you want your house,
furniture, stock or goods of

3 any Vind sold, he will auction
it off for you, and get full

you have anything to sell.
P.O.Box 340 Ocala. Fla.
Telephone 419


Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
m Commercial Bank building. 015 ;e

Dhone 211 two rings; residence

phone 151. 15-tf

Miss May Smith of Williston, one
of the teachers of the fourth grade in
the Ocala school, is making her home
this winter with Mrs. O. H. Rogers,
at her home on Orange avenue, the
old Duncan place.


Refinished, re-wicked and put in
good condition. Cold weather is
coming. Phone 350, Roberts & Spen Spencer.
cer. Spencer. ll-12t


Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
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.


Representative Frank Clark was in
Florida a few days last week. He went
down on the East Coast, and might
have remained a week or so, but was
recalled to Washington on account of
specially important matters coming
before one of his committees. He
spent a day at his home in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville on his way north. Mr. Clark's
worth in Congress grows as his length
of service increases, and his work for
the public and his party was never
so valuable as at this time. There is
talk about his running for another of office,
fice, office, but it's the Star's opinion that
his district doesn't want him to leave
his place in the House for some years

In a recent issue of the Palatka
News was a story of the visit of Pa Palatka
latka Palatka business men to Ocala a few
days since, to try to obtain pledges
for support of the Oklawaha Valley

Pine, Oct. 13. Pine is still on the
map, though not so prosperous as in
the past. The long drouth has made
some of -our people very blue.
Misses Allene Monroe and Mamie
Perry, who are attending school in
Ocala, were in their places again Sun Sunday
day Sunday as teachers of their classes in
Sunday school. We are glad to have
them with us every week-end.

The new packing house of the Ken Ken-dig
dig Ken-dig groves is nearing completion.
Some new machinery has been install installed
ed installed and the plant will soon be running
in full force, putting up the large
crop of fruit.
Miss Hilda Sherouse, a charming
girl from Citra, was visiting friends

here this week.
The weekly prayer meeting held at
the home of Mr. A. L. Clarkson on
Saturday night was well 'attended;
twenty-five being present.
Messrs. Harmon Hall and Clyde
Jordan are busy driving their cattle
to a new range before the winter sea season
son season opens.
The people here are delighted with
their school truck service. We can
live in the country on our farms and
give the children good school advant advantages
ages advantages and have them at home every
Mrs. Chet Perry, who has been
sick, is much better.
Mrs. Ben Morrison is visiting her
mother at Citra.

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

ing sovereigns are always welcome
II. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.


Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve-

-nings of each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Lodge rooms

-upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.


Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F..

meets every Tuesday evening at eight

o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to

visiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.


Rpnlar conventions of the Ocala

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

Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

I can now give you the
very latest, up-to-date

5 methods, assuring you

the most careful and
thoro service.

Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight, Specialist


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

kheld 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.

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose ana

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf






Why not vet it for lers? We can save you from
$5 to $10 on your r.xt tailor mad suit, by handling

your order through a ccsh bps s. It will pay you to
: pay cash. We gzarcrdtc a perfect fit. We guarantee the
a style to be absolutely correct We guarantee every

iaunu put lmo our suus wero woven in iyi, wnicn

meaiis ai!imiitTjy new ciom; anu wnai uoes mat
mean? It means that your suit will wear longer

jJ and give you longer and satisfactory service. We
& especially guarantee the workmanship put into the
a; building of our suits. We guarantee and hereby chal-
T" 1 .- 1- ..1

lenjje any iinn or taiicr to inatve you a suit, quality
for quality as to fabrics and workmanship, as cheap

as we win.
Special days for taking measures is as follows:
& Wednesday afternoon from two to seven o'clock.
j$j Friday afternoon from two to seven o'clock.
jr Satu?day all day and up to ten o'clock at night.
E You are cordially invited to call and inspect
l my line on any of the above mentioned days.
I 120 South Main Street
55 Upstair-, Room One Thompson Building

Dyan'shine (dye and shine) is a
guaranteed polish for all kinds of
leather gods. To be had only at the
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t

Apalachicola oysters
Fish Market.

at the

This is a StudebaVer year.


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
J o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

Smokeless ana
Black Powders

j i r '

Money- Back Shot Shells
You can get your money back for The Black Shells if, for any reason
at all, you don't like them. Just bring back the unused part of the box,'
and we will refund to you, without question, the price of the whole box.
The Black Shells have reached so high a state of perfection in water waterproofing,
proofing, waterproofing, in speed, in power, and in- uniformity that we can make this
unlimited guarantee.


Smokeless and Black Powders

Try The Black Shells, if you don't kr.ow them. You can get your pet load for
every kind of shooting, in smokeless or black powders.


Ocala, Florin







CaerriatakrEatU Nan

"Asleep 7" sne astteu.
"NoDe!" be answered.

"Well, don't go to leep without

null in! a ni? over vou I" she coro-

mundfrd. "Good-nleht. Fete !"

"Good-night, old girl!" Something
In the tone touched her, with a vague

hint of tmhappiness, but she did not

stop to analyze it She went duck
hrmnHh his room, and through the lit

tle passage, and rejoine-l Martin. The

freedom of Peter's apartment aju

had always taken as naturally as she
thu -froorinm of hwr father's.

"Can't hear us, eh? .Martin asked.

when again she stood t side him.
"Powifivplv not!" sltf answered.

"Look here." he s:ud. abruptly

"What brought me up here is this.

Who's niakinc love to Iierry

Indignant, and with rising color, she

stared at him.
"Who what !"

"She's having a nice little quiet flir flirtation
tation flirtation with somebodi." Martin said.

- with a significant and warning smile.
"Who is it?'
"I don't know who's been talking
to you about Cherry. Martin." Alix

anlri. ;harnlv. "but VOU know you can i

repeat that sort of rotten scandal to

"T don't mean any harm I don't

mean nnv harm he assured her, with

a quick attempt to quiet the storm he

had raised. "Don't get maa n i

get mad! But I happen to know that

thpro'a some attraction thats Keepin

Cherry here, and I came up to look
over the ground for mysell. do you

see? Come on, now. put me oni
aht mnd an effort at self-control

"Martin, you're mistaken !" she said,
oniPtlv. "Ybu have no right to listen

to nv one who tells you such things,

and if it wasn't that you're Cherry's
husband I wouldn't listen to you But
you'll have to take my word for it
that It's a lie. We thrve have lived

up here without seeing any one any

Cherrv has hardly spoken to a

man, except Peter and Antone and

"Who is this George Sewall?" he
asked, shrewdly.
"The lawyer! Oh, heavens, Martin!
Why, George was a beau of mine; he's
a widower of fifty, and has just an announced
nounced announced his engagement to the trained
nurse that took care of ids boy!"
"H'ra!" Martin commented.
"If any one mentioned Cherry's name
in connection with George," Aiix said,
firmly, "that was a perfectly malicious

"Sewall's wasn't mentioned!" Mar Martin
tin Martin said, hastily.
"Whose- name was mentioned,
then?" Aiix pursued, hotly.
"Well, nobody's uarae was men mentioned."
tioned." mentioned." Martin took a great many
creased and rubbed papers from his
vest pockets, and shifted them over.
Finally, with a fat, deliberate hand he
selected one and put the others away.
"This is from my mother," he said.
"My aunt, Mrs. North
"We saw her here, a week or two
ago I" Aiix said as he paused.
"Well, she was in Portland, and saw
the folks," said Martin. "And my
mother writes me this" And after
a few seconds of searching he read
from the letter:
" Bessie North saw Cherry and Mrs.
"Joyce In Mill Valley, and if I was you
I would not let Cherry stay away too
long. A wife's place is with her hus husband,
band, husband, especially when she is as pretty
as Cherry, and if Bessie is right, some somebody
body somebody else thinks she's pretty, too, and
on know it doesn't take much to start

people talking. It isn't like she had
a couple of children to keep her busy.
"That's all of that," said Martin,

foldine the letter. He eyed Aiix keen

ly. "Well, what do you think?" he

asked, triumphantly.

"I thiiik that's a mean, wicked thing

to say!" she said, indignantly. "No,

Martin" she said, silencing him, as

h would have interrupted her. "I

know she is beautiful and young, and
I know -because she's told me that

you and she feel that your marriage is

a mistake, but if you think'

"Oh, she said that, did she? Now,

look here." with his air of assurance.

"By Geonre. she had something on her

mind when she met me today. She
was fussed, all right, and it wasn't all
the surprise of seeing me, either. First
she wanted to telephone you then
she fussed over your message
"Cherry gets fluttered very easily !"
Aiix reminded him.
"Well, she was fussed all right this
morning. She said not to mention It
to Aiix, because she had promised,
that It should go on time. I thought
maybe she meant that you wanted her
to go herself; no, she said, a note
would do
T don't know what you're talking
about P Aiix said, puzzled.
"Your note!" Martin explained.
"What note I didn't write any note.
Cherry telephoned
! "No," he said, patiently and per perfunctorily,
functorily, perfunctorily, "you wanted Cherry to
say good-by to those people
who were sailing! That was ail.
- She wrote it; it got there in time. I
guess. Anyway, I heard the girl say
ta rnsh X-ti the boat!"

"Oh Aiix said. "Oh sue added.
Her tone betrayed nothing, but she
was thoroughly at sea. "Did I ask
Cherry to say good-by to any oceT
she asked herself, going back to the

beginning of the long day. Instinct

warned her that nothing would be

gained by sharing her perplexity who
Martin. "I give you my word that she
hasn't, been fiv5 minutes alone with any
one but Peter and me !" she said,

frankly, looking into Martins eyes.

Now, are you satisfied?
"sinrt. I'm -satisfied P he answered.

"I'll take vour say-so for it." He
yawned. "Trouble with Cherry is, she

hasn't enough to do!" he nnisnea sy. sy.-ently.
ently. sy.-ently. w

"I'm a poor person witn wuviu i
discuss Cherry!" Aiix hinted, with an
unsmiling nod for good-night.

And she looked at unerrys coru-

colored head, ten minutes later, with
a thrill of maternal protectiveness.

Cherry was evidently asleep, Dunea
deep under the blue army blankets.
But Aiix did not get to sleep that

She did not even undress. or u

was while sitting on the side of her

bed, ready to begin the process, that
through her excited and indignant and

whirling thoughts the first suspicion
shot like a touch of flame.

I'll tell Peter all this when Martin

has zone." Aiix decided "He'll be

furious he adores Cherry he'll be

furious he thinks that tnere Is no one

like Cherry"

Thp words she had said came dsck

ro her. and she said them again, half-

niond. with a look of pain and almost

of fear suddenly coming into her


"I'eter adores Cherry

And then she knew. Even while

the sick suspicion formed Ttself,

vague and menacing and horrible, in
hpr heart, she knew the truth of it.

And though for hours she was to

weigh it and measure? it, to remember
and Question and compare all the

days and hours that she and Peter and

Cherry had been together; from tne

moment the thought was born she

knew that it was to be with her an
accepted fact for all time to come.

For a few seconds Aiix ieit m.

dazed, and shocked almost beyond en

during. She sat immovable, her eyes

fixed, her body held rigid, as a Doay

might be in the second before It fell

after a bullet had cleanly pierced tne

Then she put her hand to her throat,
and looked with a sort of terror at
the silent figure of Cherry. Nobody
must know that was Alix's first clear
thought. She was breathing hard, her
breast rising and falling painfully,
and the blood in her" temples began to
pound; her mouth was dry.
With a blind instinct for solitude
she went quickly and silently from the
sleeping porch, and into the warm sit sitting
ting sitting room. For a few minutes Aiix
stood, with one foot on the chain that
linked the old brass fire dogs, her el elbow
bow elbow on the mantel, and her cheek
resting against her arm.
"No," she whispered, almost audi audibly,
bly, audibly, "no it can't be that! It can't be

hope died, anH she realized afresh" that
sorrow, stronger than before, was

waiting to seize her again.
"Well 1 can't stand it In here!"
Aiix said, suddenly. She crossed to
the door, and opened it, and slipped
noiselessly out into the nisat, catch catch-Injr.
Injr. catch-Injr. a coat from the rack as she
The night was wrapped In an ocean
fog, there was no moon and no stars,
but the air was soft and warm. With
no goal in view, Aiix climbed upward,
walking rapidly, breathing hard, and
frequently speaking aloud, as some
poignant thought smote her, or stand standing
ing standing still, too sick with pain, under an
unexpected rush of emotion, to move.
"He would have told me about It
why didn't I let him!" ran Alix's
thoughts. "I thought of some older
woman, I don't know why anyway, I
didn't care so much then. But I care
now Peter, I care now I can't give
yon up, even to Cherry. It is non nonsense
sense nonsense to talk of eivlne him ud." Aiix

.told herself, sitting down in the Inky

dark, on a loz against which her wild

walk had suddenly brought her. "for

we are all married people, and we all
love each other. But oh, I am so sor sorry
ry sorry I I am so sorry, Peter," she whis whispered,
pered, whispered, as if she were speaking to him.
"You couldn't help It, I know that.
She Is so pretty and so sweet, Cherry
and she turns to you as if you were
her big brother!"
She got to her feet and went on.
"What am I thinking about it's ab absurd
surd absurd Can't people like each other, in
this world, just because they happen
to be married I'eter would be the
first to laugh at me. And is it fair to
Cherry even to think that she would
"Oh, but It's true!' the honester im impulse,
pulse, impulse, interrupted, mercilessly. "It Is

true. Whether It s right or wrong, or
sensible or absurd, they do love each
other; that's what has changed them
(Continued Tomorrow)
It's, packed in little pink and white
boxes and they have no equal Arm-

and Complexion Powder and Cold
Cream. Only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t

m A m A


1 Ford, light track.. $123.00
1 Overland, 5 pass., special Six. .$350.00
1 Baby Grand, Chevrolet ..$250.00
1 Maxwell, 5 passenger $250.00

Bo F. C0)MDM
Ft. King Ave. and Osceola Ave. Ocala, Fla.

Prompt Service
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
-Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida


o ii o

,o J


Rocra 9, Gary Block

My Work is Guaranteed

"The Stucco Lien"

Phone 39

212 Orange Ate.

Call phone i08 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

We can make you specially attrac attractive
tive attractive prices on house furnishings for
the fall and winter season. Theus
Bros. Phone 19. 10-1 1-tf



A T?



M a i' 1st s


a J
II in


"No," She Whispered. "No, It Can't

Be That."

Cherrv and Peter Oh, my God! Oh,

my God,- it has been that, all the time.

that, all the timt and I never knew

it I never dreamed it!

"It's Peter and Cherry! They have

come to care for each other they

l.ave come to care for each other." she

said to herself, her thoughts rushing
sud tumbling in mad confusion as she

tested and tried the new fear. "It

must he so. But it can't be so!" Aiix

interrupted herself in terror, "for
what shall we do what shall we do!
Cherry in lore with Peter. But Peter
is my husband he is my husband
And in a spasm of pain she shut her
eyes, and flung her head as if suffo suffocating.
cating. suffocating. The beating of her heart
frightened her. "I shall be sick if I
go on this way!" she reminded her herself.
self. herself. "And then they will know. They
mustn't know. But Peter" she
whispered suddenly. "Peter, who has
always been so good to me so gen

erous to me and it was Cherry all
the time! Even those years ago,
when we used to tease him about the
lady with the crinolines and ringlets,
it was she. But why didn't he ask her
instead of me?" wondered Aiix. and
with an aching head and a frowning
brow she began to piece it all to together.
gether. together. The terrible truth rose triumphant
from all her memories. Sometimes for
a second hope would flood her with
almost painful joy, but Inevitably the
shu t down uDon her a rain, and

tti n

Since advertising is used by almost all of the more suc successful
cessful successful manufacturers and merchants
Iai't advertising essential
in marketing citrus fruits?
For the reason that advertising helps to reduce the
other costs of distributing and selling goods
Isn't advertising essential
in marketing citrus fruit?
Because it can be proven that the wholesale trade pays
more for grapefruit and oranges that are extensively
Isn't adrertismg essential
in marketing dtnsa frcSs?
In consideration of the testimony of the retail trade
that advertised goods move so much more quickly they
can be sold on closer margins
Isat axrtrrtising essenial
in marketing citrus fruSts?
In view of the fact that advertising is the most eco economical
nomical economical means of increasing consumer demand and of
providing new avenues of cfistributiaD
Istt adVertidisjr essential
in marketing dtrca frcUa?
Taking into account the rapidly increasing grapefruit
and orange production of this state, which year after
year forces a larger volume on the market
Isn't advertising essential
in marketing citrus freita?
Under the co-operative plan that gives each grower
equal share in the benefits of nation-wide advertismg
campaigns which as an individual he could not afford
Isn't advertising essential
in marketing citrus fruits?
Isn't it wise to become a member of the Florida Citrus Exehanp so ttt
a few cents a box will advertise your fruit as widely as individually you
could for thousands of dollars! For information as to membership co co-suit
suit co-suit the manager of nearest association or sub-exchange, or wnU to
business manager at Tampa.

Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rehored
Brakes Relined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597

Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our

Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.

Phone 252

I have decided to put on the market
rty land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2 or five-acre lot3,
part cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for. terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on this
property. Buy a lot and start you an
orange grove.
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 3Vi miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or selL House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37. Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half of Lots 3 and 4. This

property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms.



Geo. MacKay I Co. I


Ocala, Fla.






Two and Three Year Old Trees
Ready for Immedite Delivery

Special Mixtures. Sweet Peas,
Dwarf Nasturtium in Balk.
Phone 435

Pompano "and Spanish Mackerel at
the City Fish Market. tf



If you have any society items for
the Star,, please call five-one.
Mr. J. M. Hillraan of Anthony was
in the city yesterday.

Salt mullet, already scaled, at the

City Fisih Market. 24-tf

Mr. V. J. Curry of Oklawaha was in
town today.



Mrs. E. J. Gilman of Oklawaha was
in town today.

A good line of wood heaters. We
put them up. Roberts & Spencer. 12t
Mr. Newcomb Bareo of Cotton Plant
was in town today.

Mr. Humphries, representing the
Geo. S. Johnston Optical Company of
New Orleans, was in town today, "and
called on Dr. K. J. Weihe.

The many friends of Mr. George
Batts will be pleased to learn that he
is improving steadily, being able to
be around the house, and he hopes in
a short time to be go for a short ride.
Apalachieola OYSTERS tomorrow.
Cook's Market and Grocery. Phone
243. It

New bed room, dining room, parlor

and kitchen FURNITURE of all

kinds. Will take your old in exchange
if you desire. Theus Brots. Phone
19. 10-12-tf

The U. D. C. will meet tomorrow
afternoon at four o'clock at the home
of Mrs. J. T. Lancaster.

Call phone 243 tomorrow for Apa Apalachicola
lachicola Apalachicola OYSTERS. Cook's Market
and Grocery. It

Mrs. Donald Ferguson, after at attending
tending attending the wedding of her son, Mr.
Niel Ferguson to Miss Frankie Ham Ham-blin
blin Ham-blin of Tampa, which took place in
that city yesterday morning, went to
Dade City to visit relatives, before re returning
turning returning to Ocala.

"All the time, we sell lots of it"
Armand complexion powder and cold
cream. The Court Pharmacy. 12-6t

Ernest Roberts, auto for hire. Any Anywhere
where Anywhere in the city 25 cents. Phone
524. 13-6t

Mrs. T. E. Bridges returned home

yesterday afternoon after a summer

spent in the mountains of North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. For the past month Mrs. Bridges
has 1 been visiting relatives in South

THE BOOK SHOP is showing some

new things in several lines: Screens,

.Pottery, Japanese Linens.

OYSTERS fresh from Pensacola to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at Cook's Market and Groc Grocery.
ery. Grocery. Phone 243. It

The home of Dr. and Mrs. A. C.
Hamblin in Tampa, was the scene

Wednesday morning of a quiet wed- j
ding, in which Miss Frankie Hamblin
became the bride of Mr. Niel Fergu- i
rpl t 1 1

son. ine an air, wnicn was a very
quiet one with only the immediate
families being present, besides Mr. W.
B. Gallagher and Mr. Laurie Izlar of
this city.

The house was filled with potted
ferns and in the room in which the
ceremony was performed an impro improvised
vised improvised altar was formed of potted
plants before which the bridal couple
stood. The ring ceremony which was
used was impressively performed by
Dr. T. J. Nixon, former presiding el

der of the Ocala district and at pres present
ent present pastor of one of the large Tampa
Methodist churches. The bride and
groom entered the living room to together
gether together unattended at high noon to the
strains of the Lorengrin wedding
march, which was played by Mrs.
Doyle E. Carlton. The bride was at attired
tired attired in a becoming traveling suit of
tan tricotine which was modishly cut
and trimmed in dark brown soutash
braid. With this costume she wore a
hat of tan and brown and the costume
was completed with accessories to
match. The only ornament the bride
wore was a beautiful pearl crescent

pin, the gift of the groom.
Immediately after the ceremony a
number of friends called to extend
their heartiest good wishes, and light
refreshments of "cream and cake were

Just before the ceremony the wed wedding
ding wedding party was served in the dining
rcom with a dainty buffet luncheon.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson left on the
northbound limited amid a shower of
good wishes, for an extended trip in
the north. They will return to Ocala
about the first of November, where
they will be at home to their friends.
Mrs. Ferguson is the youngest

daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Hamblin, of

Tampa. Dr. Hamblin is a well known

physician not only in Tampa, but all
over the state. He is field secretary
for the state board of health. Mrs.
Hamblin, the bride's mother, is also
well known in the state, being state
treasurer of the Methodist home mis mission
sion mission board. Mrs. Ferguson is an at attractive
tractive attractive brunette and her many lovely
traits af character have won for her
a large circle of friends who will be
sorry that her future home will be
away from Tampa.
Mr. D. Niel Ferguson is a Marion
county man and one of Ocala's rising
young attorneys and it is with a great
deal of pleasure that Ocala will wel welcome
come welcome this couple when they return
from their wedding trip to make their
home here.
Mrs. Ferguson is not an entire
stranger here as she visited Miss
Marguerite Porter in Ocala about five
v? ars ago and it was then that the
romance began which ended so hap happily
pily happily in Wednesday's wedding.
When their train passed through
Ocala, Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson were
met by a number of friends who
showered them with good wishes and
ric and they continued on their way.

Mrs. Stirling Hooper left yesterday
afternoon for Tennessee, where she

will visit for some time.

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

The lovely home of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Simmons was the scene yester yesterday
day yesterday morning of another one of the
many affairs which are being given in
honor of Miss Sue Moore, whose mar

riage to Dr. Nicholas takes place I

Wednesday night in the Methodist
church. Mrs. Paul Simmons enter entertained
tained entertained the bridal party at a beauti beautifully
fully beautifully appointed bridge luncheon.
The rooms on the lower floor were

opened en suite. The reception hall
and music room were decorated in
pink love vine and asparagus fern. In
the library a color scheme of yellow
was carried out in California daisies

with asparagus fern. The dining room
was in pink, and white. The center centerpiece
piece centerpiece of the dining table was a large
white basket filled with pink asters
and topped with a large white bow.
There were two tables of players,
the tables being placed in the music
room. The tally cards, which also
served as place cards, were most ap appropriately
propriately appropriately decorated, for the occas occasion
ion occasion with sunny little kewpie brides.
The highest score was held by Mrs.
Lcverett Futch and to her was given
a box of dainty linen handkerchiefs.
The consolation award, a pin cushion,
was won by Miss Margaret Lloyd.
The two-course luncheon was served
at the card tables which after the
games were covered with beautiful
linen luncheon cloths.

The honoree was costumed in dark
blue georgette, with which she wore a
small blue and henna duvantype hat.
To her in remembrance of the pleas pleasant
ant pleasant affair the hostess presented a pair
of hand-painted boudoir white candle

sticks, decorated with with and blue
forget-me-nots. The box in which the
gifts was placed was wrapped in
white tissue paper and tied with a
big white satin ribbon bow in the cen center
ter center of which were a miniature bride
and groom.
The, guests of the morning besides

! the honoree were Mrs. H. M. Hamp

ton, Mrs. C. W. Moremen, Mrs. Lev Lev-erett
erett Lev-erett Futch, Mrs. T. M. Moore, Mrs.
R. L. Anderson Jr., Misses Margaret
Lloyd, Eloise Henry, Blair Woodrow,
Nettie Camp, Eloise Goff and Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Davis.
Mrs. Simmons is a charming hos

tess and this luncheon will be remem remembered
bered remembered by the guests and the bride-to-be
as one of the most pleasant affairs
they have attended.

In this ale we have Rockers and
Arm Cliairs, in Retd Fiber and all of the
different weed finishes, the Prices range
from $2.75. up to S2S.C0. And mott of th-m
are reduced 50 from the origoual price.
You can get just the proper Chair to
fit in that Vacant Space you have been
waiting to fill for so long.
George MacKay & Co.
Watch this Space for Specials.

Dr. Lyons of Tallahassee, inspector
for the bureau of animal industry, left
yesterday, after a couple of days in
Ocala, on business connected with his

Genuine French briar-wood pipes
with Bakelite stems, 75c. to $4 each.
Formerly sold for $1.50 to $7. Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Phillips' Drug Store. 13-6t

Best Florida meat, stall fed, best
prices. Free delivery. ; Phone 562.
Crescent Market. ll-5t

Mr. Guy Zewadski of" Tampa, was
the guest of his father, Mr. W. K. Ze Zewadski
wadski Zewadski Sunday. Guy paid too short a
visit to Ocala to ever begin to see
his long list of friends.

Genuine French briar wood pipes
with Bakelite stems, 75c. to $4 each.
Formerly sold for $1.50 to $7. Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Phillips' Drug Store. 13-6t

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

Messrs. D. R. MLxson of Fairfield
and F. C. Smoak of Micanopy, were
welcome visitors to the Star office this

Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Griggs of
lynne and Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Mock
of Electra., formed a congenial party
in town Wednesday.

Talk about pre-war prices; $2 less
than we have ever put them on. The
Ocala Wagon Works is putting Ford
tops on for $10.50; roadsters, $9.00.
Other cars in proportion. Prices sub subject
ject subject to change, 10-l-30t

Mr. Edward H. Stokes, one of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's soldier boys who is still suffer suffering
ing suffering from the exposure he experienced
in the army, has been transferred
from the hospital in Greenville, S. C,
to the new government hospital in
Lake City. Mr. Stokes has been un under
der under the care of the government ever
since being discharged from the army.
He was first sent to Arizona, then to
Greenville and now back to Lake City.
His friends are glad to have him
back in the state and hope that is a
sign that he will soon be released
from the hospital as cured.

Complete assortment of the genu genuine
ine genuine Parker Lucky-Curve Fountain
Pens at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store

The Curry Feed Company asks tele telephone
phone telephone subscribers- to insert in their
directories its number, 388.

Mrs. P. A. Durand who was called
to the bedside of her father, Mr. B. L.
Hooks, arrived in Butler, Pa., and
found her father extremely low. Pneu Pneumonia
monia Pneumonia has developed and his jecovery
is doubtful.


Blitchton, Oct. 12. The farmers
are saving hay.
A number of acres of cabbage are
being planted for market.
Mrs. J. W. Coulter has been ill for
a week.
Mr. B. C. Blitch is spending this
week in Punta Gorda. Mrs. Blitch and
son, B. C. Jr., are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. L. T. Hendrix at Pleasant Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Sanders spent
Sunday at Morriston with Mr, and
Mrs. Nix.
Mr. Drew Godwin, who teaches at
Candler, spent the week end at home.
Miss Lois Blitch and Mr. Fenton
Blitch visited Ocala Tuesday afternoon.

Save shoeshine bills by using "Dy "Dy-anshine";
anshine"; "Dy-anshine"; it brightens up your tan
shoes and only requires an application
every two weks. At the Court
Fharmacy. Phone 284. 12-6t


Our old and afflicted fellow-citizen,
Mr. J. D. Small, who was badly crip crippled
pled crippled a few days ago, can be greatly
helped by the use of a wheel chair.
Anyone who will lean or rent him a
chair will please call Mr. H. D. Stokes
at the Ocala National Bank.


" Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf

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

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
O cala, Fla.

direful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
cont i-actor in the city.



On account of conflicting dates, the
oyster supper which was announced
for October 22nd, has been changed
to take place on Friday evening, Oc October
tober October 21st, at 6 o'clock.
G. A. Waters, President.


George MacKay & Company and
the Marion Hardware Company each
have some fine window displays 'this
week. The MacKay window that
shows special work and thought is
decorated to represent a football field.
Green dustdown is used for the sward.
The lines are marked off with lime
and there are two miniature goals.
Scattered about the window are foot footballs
balls footballs and other athletic goods.
The Marion Hardware Company has
two attractive window displays. One
is composed of every conceivable kind
of packing for all varieties of uses.
Not only are there many different
kinds on display but they are arrang arranged
ed arranged to attract the attention of those
passing. There are streamers of cot cotton
ton cotton packing strung all over the win window
dow window which catch the eye as soon as
ycu come in sight.
The Marion Hardware's other no noticeable
ticeable noticeable window shows a canning out outfit
fit outfit set up for operation with every
article and tool ready for use.

Rev. D. W. West, colored, who for 18
months was located here, has accepted
the pastorate of the White Rock Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church, in Lynchburg, Va., He
was officially installed as pastor ept.
23rd. Rev. West likes his new sit situation
uation situation fine and expects to visit the
good people of Ocala when on his
annual southern tour. The White
Rock church is now engaged in a great
revival meeting which has been in
progress for ten days.

To Whom It May Concern: This is
to certify that I have this day ptaced
in the city pound the following de described
scribed described animals, which have been

i found running at large within the

corporate limits of the city of Ocala,
contrary to the ordinances of said
city: One dirk cow, one red bull mark marked
ed marked crop one ear hole in other; one black
and white cow marked upperbit in one
ear, underbit in other; one Jersey bull,
no mark.
The owners thereof, or their
agents, and all whom it may concern,
are hereby notified that if the animals
are not claimed and all expenses of
taking and impounding thereof are
not paid within three days from date
hereof, to-wit: On the 17th day of
October, 1921, I will sell the same to
the highest and best bidder, said sale
to take place between the hours of 11
a. m. and 3 p. m. on said day at the
city pound in Ocala, Florida.
Henry Gordon,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. Holloway, Impounder. It


Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)

2:20 am Jacksonville-NTfork
1 :55 pm Jacksonville
4:17 pm Jacksonville
Tampa Tampa-2:15
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg

J Call phone iU8 when you want groc-

This is a Studebaker year. tf eries in a hurry. Main Street Market. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

2:10 am
1:50 pm
3:50 pm
4:05 Mm
1:35 am
2:15 am
1:35 pm
4:05 pm
R. R.

Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTfork 2:33 zjn
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 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-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am DunneHon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 nm Leesbure 6:42 am

4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am

i 'Monday, Wednesday, nday.

. T" ." "". "" -' """", mm "V V
..- -.- '. ''ZS !. --- ... -----



TATE can save you MONEY on your ORDERS.

W Give Us A Trial. (&

j SPECIAL Bananas Per Dezen 35c
3& Fresh Tomatoes Squash Greens Peppers.

Phone 76 for nromnt Delivery Service

and Quality Groceries.
s !J


Ocala House Block
South Side,

H. E. Abbott, Mgr.



FOR SALE Home of seven rooms,
pantry and bath room in fine loca location.
tion. location. All modern conveniences. Ga Garage
rage Garage for two cars. Terms if desired.
. For further information call at
Needham Bros', store opposite Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 30-tf
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
117. 28-tf

PEAL Dairy cows, heavy springers
and with calves at foot. Jerseys,
Guernseys and Holsteins. one or
car load. T. B. tested. Dehorned.
Anthony Farms. Anthory, Fla. tf
WANTED Velvet beans. Will pay
75 cents per 100 pounds, delivered.
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 6-tf

WANTED By couple, two furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Ad Address
dress Address "L," care Star office. 6-6t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping, second floor.
Bath and other modern convenien convenien-iences.
iences. convenien-iences. Apply to Mrs. S. A. Stand Stand-ley,
ley, Stand-ley, 447 Oklawaha Ave. 7-6t

modern conveniences, private en entrances.
trances. entrances. Possession Oct. 15. Apply
Mrs. George Blitch. 10-ll-6t
FOR RENT Furnished, four-room
lower apartment on Oklawaha Ave.,
screened porch, bath, large airy
rooms, electric range, modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Private entrances, ga garage.
rage. garage. Possession Nov. 1. Apply to
Mrs. George Blitch. ll-6t
FOR RENT Furnished, very desir desir-able
able desir-able lower apartment, four rooms,
bath, sleeping porch, pantry, built built-in
in built-in cupboard, large grounds, close
in, well furnished, modern conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Possession Oct. 15. Apply to
Mrs. George Blitch. ll-6t
FOR RENT Furnished apartment
fcr rent. Phone 578 or call at 603
East Second St. ll-3t
FOR SALi: 190 Chevrolet in first
class condition. A genuine bargain.
See C. G. Wile at Singer Sewing
Machine office. 12-4t

machine office, 317 N. Magnolia St.
Mail orders returned same day as
received. Call phone 542. C. G.
Wile, manager. 10-6-tf
WANTED A few select boarders in
private home. Room suitable for
man and wife, two ladies or two
gentlemen. Phone 413 or apply at
18 North Watula street. ll-0t
FOR RENT Front leJ room, either
for one or couple. Phone 238, or
No. 34 North Sanchez. ll-6t
FOR RENT Unfurnished desirable
five or seven-room apartment with
two large halls, "bath, large, airy
rooms, large porch, garage, all

LOST Between Mcintosh and Ocala,
Tuesday, Oct. 11th, white and liver
colored pointer; answers to name of
"Woodrow." Reward of f 10 will be
paid for return. A. M. McXeQL
Gainesville, Fla. 12-t
WANTED Three furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply in
writing to Robert Riddle, care the
Florida House-.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Second floor,
bath. Anply to C28 North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street. 13-13t
FOP. RENT Six room cottage with
all modern conveniences; thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly c;eenei; garcge in connection,
anl all the garden space you want.
Apply to R. L. Carter, taxi driver.
Phone -"2 or 527. 13-tf


Dr. F. E. McClane is r.ow located
v. Ccmmercial Bank building. OfS;e
phone 211 two rings; residence
rhene 151. 15-tf

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