The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text

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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday!
TE31PEHATURE5 ThLi moraine, 71; this afternoon, 83.
VOL. 2
NO. 212


Was Filled Today with Mourners for
the Gallant Dead of Britain
and America
(Associated Press) .-..-
London Sept. 7. Memorial serv services
ices services for the victims of the ZR-2 dis disaster
aster disaster were held in Westminster Abbey
today, the edifice being crowded to
its utmost capacity. Bishop Ryle, j
dean of Westminster, officiated. King
George and Queen Mary were official officially
ly officially represented.
Washington, Sept. 7. The Ameri American
can American dead of the ZR-2 disaster will ar arrive
rive arrive in New York September 16 or 17
aboard the British cruiser Dauntless
and on the arrival of the bodies me memorial
morial memorial services will be held at the
dock, Secretary Denby announced to today.
day. today. The Dauntless, .which is sched
uled to said from Davenport, England, j
will be escorted into New York har
bor by destroyers and air craft. The
ship will dock at the Brooklyn navy
yard,' where memorial e'xercices will
be held at 2 p. m., Sept.: 17th. Rela Relatives
tives Relatives of the sixteen dead have request requested
ed requested that buria ltake place"at their re respective
spective respective home towns. Commander
Maxfield, Lieut. Commander Bieg and
! Chief Machinist's Mate Welch will be
buried at Arlington.
Lieutenant Commander Coil, at his
request, will be buried at sea while
the Dauntless is en route to the Unit
ed States.
(Associated Press)
. St. Augustine, Sept. 7. Charges
against six men held in connection
with the flogging of Deputy Sheriff
Payne near Hastings last week were
dismissed today by County Judge
Jackson for lack of evidence. V
: V
(Associated Press!
Atlantic City, Sept. 7. Fire early
today destroyed Fun House of Ren Rendezvous
dezvous Rendezvous Park, injured several firemen
and "threatened the entire so-calleo.
Bowery portion of the city, entailing
a loss estimated at $150,000.
(Associated Press)
Texarkana, Tex., Sept .-Postal
officialstoday admitted the bandits
who held up the Kansas City Southern
passengerttram near here last night
obtained "everything of value m the
mail var." No estimate of the value
of the loot has been announced.
(Associated Press)
Geneva, bept, (. ine assemDjy ox
the league of nations today, again
postponed discussion of Bolivia's re-
quest that the long disputed question
of Arica and Tacna provinces now
under administration of Chile be plac-
ed on the agenda of the assembly.
" (Associated Press)
Camp Perry, 0., Sept. 7. A "new

world's record was established yes- m Mexico City next month when a j Kickennacner was piloting was car car-terday
terday car-terday one the 1000-yard rifle range monument to an "Anonymous Insur- d away by a hostile Fokker, and
W9nt John Adkins. nf the ot" will Ko nWiW s nnp of the he plunged to earth. He was .pro-

United States Marine Corps, made 71
consecutive bullseyes and was forced
to quit shooting on account of dark-
ncss. The previous record was 39
lullseyes without a miss.

PUBLIC USING FORMER the auspices of the Agricultural Ex-,1 fiht- When he became a cap-
EMPEROR'S PRIVATE POOL tension Division of the College of .tain, Rickenbacher commanded the
- Agriculture, University of Florida, femous Hat-in-the-Ring Squadron.
(Associated Press) will i)e held on the University campus,! His victories continued to pile up,
Vienna, Aug. 18. The splendid pri- October 4-5. je fter the other untl1 he was ac
vate swimming-pool formerly used by This annual gathering is for the chmed American ace of aces,
the emperor in the park of Schonbrun, puipose of bringing together scien-j Z
the summer palace, has been opened tists and practical growers, for a NOTICE
to the public. The bath is 82 yards heart-to-heart discussion of problems; V
long and is set in white marble and vital to the citrus industry. The scien-j After a summer vacation the East East-mirrors.
mirrors. East-mirrors. lists are of the University's research ;ern Star chapter will re-open its

Fifty 32x34 tiresi Standard make.
Standark make. 'While they last, $15.
Mack Taylor, Ocala, Fla. Phone
448. 7-6t


And He Didn't Try to Stop It Until
He Had Declared Prohibi Prohibition
tion Prohibition "an Evil
( Asociatfcd Press)
Salt Lake City, Sept. 7. "To me,
writing into our constitution of the
eighteenth amendment was unpardon unpardonable,"
able," unpardonable," said Rt. Rev. Thomas F.,Gailor,
Episcopal bishop of TennesseeA on the
eve of. the fourth synod of the Pro
vince of the Paciflfc of the Episcopal
cl urch, which opened today. "I take
no part in politics, I am neither re republican
publican republican nor democratic in. such ques questions,
tions, questions, but the politicians of both par parties
ties parties have played with the good name
and conscience of this country. What
ever in the league of nations, was re repugnant
pugnant repugnant could have .been written out,
but to refuse to countenance any
measure for universal peace was
nothing but a denial of every prin-
ciple for which this country went to
war. As to prohibition that is a
, ..
evaded a question. The saloons were
going, the church was making head headway
way headway against ; whatvevil there was in
liquor. To my mind it was nothing
short of hysteria that put over a re restriction
striction restriction which could not hope to sup suppress
press suppress that evil.", ': 7
J. ; ...
'Dairies inspected and milk examin
ed as follows: ''
Close: Inspection 90 per cent; but butter
ter butter fat. 4.6. per cent; bacteria, 63,000.
Gray: Inspection, 85 per cent; but butter
ter butter fat, 5.8 per cent; bacteria, 94,000:
Green: inspection, 78 per cent; but
ter fat, 4.9 per cent; bacteria, 114,000.
.Painter: Inspection, 93 per cent;
butter fat,1 5 per cent; bacteria, 49,-
ooo. -,-;;,,.
; Poppe: Inspection, 76 per cent; but butter
ter butter fat, 4.8 per cent; bacteria, 97,000.
Thompson: Inspection, 75 per cent;
butter fat, 5.0 per cent; batceria,
Thrash: Inspection, 76 per cent;
butter fat, 4.4 per cent; bacteria,
Markets and bakeries inspetced and
scored as follows: Federal, Pasteur,
Heintz, Cook, Fish Market, ; Carter,
Rowe, Sarasota, New York, excellent;
Mordis, Marsh, Magnolia, Lowe, Daw Daw-kins,
kins, Daw-kins, Broadway,-good; Golman, poor.
i (Associated Press).
! n, TT
I Mayence, France, Aug. 21. Hans
Wr Qf
!p participated in a boxing toUrDSL.
under auspices of
i Qf 0ccupationV
h of .contestants
T, ,Al -m,.
four Frenchmen (mostly soldiers) to
I each German in the audience. Conrad
his first bout but was eliminated in
the semi-finals. The audience gave
him a great reception when -he won
inrl f ipf7wi him lnstilv for his came-1
nes. jr tne losing fight. It was the
first time since 1914 that a German
was opposed to a Frenchman in a
sport.?ng event,
. P
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, Aug. 24. Exercises
, similar, to those held by the United
! 5!tto firont Rritain and France for
an "Unknown Soldier" will take place!
features of the centennial celebration.
. Gainesville, Sept. 6 The twelfth
-l cftminir rivon nndar
and teaching staffs and others. The
program has heen arranged with an
idea of bringing out the most perti
nent questions confronting the "grow-
ers of citrus. This program will be
announced later.


Good Game Booked for Tomorrow
' Afternoon with the Dunnellon
The management expected to close
the season with Monday's game, how however
ever however a game has been arranged with
Dunnellon on the local grounds for
Thursday, Sept. -8th, (tomorrow), the
net proceeds of same to go to the
local .layers. Come out or send the
money. The boys deserve it. They
have j;iven us baseball all summer for
Remember the game last Thursday
with Dunnellon. Taylor will be on
the-wound for Ocala.
Loosen up your purse strings.
" Bring a friend.
Play ball!
Four o'clock.
Ocala baseball park.
Nuff sed.
Eddi.s Rickenbacher had to Beg for
the Privilege of Serving
. Sucteen years ago, in a small tomb tombstone
stone tombstone words in Columbus, O., a gangl gangling
ing gangling youth of 15 wrestled with mallet
and chisel, learning the art of monu monument
ment monument making, physically on the job,
n-en tally behind the steering wheel of
a racing automobile.
That was the first job Captain Ed Edward
ward Edward V. Rickenbacher, American ace
of aces in the world war, ever held in
his life. He was getting $6 a" week.
Later he gladly accepted a job in a
garage. : It paid $4 a week. f
Rickenbacherwas born in a little
frame cottage close to the Columbus
Driving Park. From the days when
he was big enough to peer through
the fence, the track fascinated him.
When automobile racing started, the
driving park was his Mecca. His
crowning ambition was to drive a
i'.cing automobile. .He reached his
goal when he was 18 years of age. At
that time, he was sent to Texas by a
local automobile concern, in whose
factory he had been working, to dem
onstrate its speedsters.
From then on, his career was me
teoric. He became one of the best
known automobile racers in the coun
Rickenbacher entered the world
war as chauffeur to General Pershing,
His rise, to American ace of aces was
as sensational as the jump from the
obscurity of his Columbus home to
the highest pinnacle of racing fame.
Rickenbacher became a part of the
A, E. F. after a series of rebuffs
When the United States entered the
war, he ws in England buying racing
cars. He immediately returned to this.
country and offered his services. He
tried to g;et governmental sanction to
a plan of his to enlist a flying squad
ron from among racing drivers of the
country, but army officials turned the
proffer down.
A few weeks later Rickenbacher
was on his way overseas as chauffeur
to General Pershing. "A short time
after arriving abroad, he was in an
aviation training camp, placed there
through the personal intervention of
General Pershing.
Rickenbacher bagged his first Ger German
man German early in 1918. Within a month
! be had won the. Croix de Guerre, and
despite his delayed entrance into avia aviation,
tion, aviation, he was the second American to
be given the title of ace.
At this juncture, he met with an ac-
Jcident that nearly ended his career
83 a nyer. nis ear arums were spin
s the result of a 600-foot fall which
came after a single-handed fight
'scainst three German planes. The
tip of one of the wings of the plane
incapacitated for further
The former racing driver refused
to be put out of the running, and car carried
ried carried his case direct to General Persh-
. ing. in latter TOiea inai
- 1 it
he still
meetings and the first one will be held
tomorrow night at eight o'clock at the
' chapter's rooms.
Call phone 108 when you want groc
eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.


too much r.-Di;Ei
Three Preachers at Tampa Y. M.
A. Had Pockets Lined with
$19 Worth of Kale
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Sept. 7. The ".police are
looking for thieves that ransacked the
pockets of three visiting ministers at
the Young Men's Christian Associa Association
tion Association building here and accumulated a
total of $19. The ministers are here
leading a young people's revivaL ..
Men Who Robbed Their Bank July
27 Possibly in Wauchula
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Sept. 7. Chief of Po Police'
lice' Police' Roberts announced today officials
of the Bank of South Jacksonville,
robbed July 27th by bandits, had gone
to Wauchula in an effort to identify
Jeff Lee and J. G. Flynn, in jail there,
as participants in the robbery. Lee
and Flynn are being held in connec connec-tio
tio connec-tio nwith the alleged ring of automo automobile
bile automobile thieves. Chief Roberts said he
had been informed by the Wauchula
authorities that one of the men had
cenfesesd to an attorney.
(Associated Press) v
Jacksonville, Sept.. 7, The Duval
grand jury met in special session this
morning to consider the case of
Frank Rawlings, who shot and killed
George Hickman, manager of a local
theater Sunday night during an at attempted
tempted attempted robbery, but adjourned until
tomorrow mornine for lack of a
In one of the Birmingham papers
recently appeared a lengthy and in interesting
teresting interesting article about a cruise that
Uncle Sam conducted for two weeks
to keep the naval reserve corps fit for
service. Mr. Robert "Allen Burford
Jr., of Birmingham, formerly of this
city, and son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Burford Sr., of (this city, was the
lieutenant commander of the boat.
The cruise was taken on an Eagle
boat, one of the sixty built during the
war by the flivver king, Henry Ford.
The boat left New Orleans, touched
ai Tampa and -Galveston, Texas, and
then returned to New Orleans. The
article in the Birmingham paper was
written by one of the men taking the
cruise and spoke very flatteringly of
Lieut. Burford. His picture and
those of two of his associate officers
were reproduced with the write-up.
These cruises are in accordance with
the aim of the navy department to
maintain a trained force of civilians
who will in time of emergency handle
many of the ships and guns of the
navy. There were between 70 and 80
reserve men on .this trip.
(Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 16. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.)-The Am
erican soldier will appear on a monu
nrent of thanksgiving in memory of
the soldiers and sailors who fell m
tne war which is to be erected at
Lourdes. Marshal Foch, born nearby,
has chosen the sculptor, M. Michelet.
His design shows a square base
with half a dozen steps to the monu
ment itself, which will be 81 feet
high. Al altar where mass for the
dead will be offered forms one side. At
the four corners will be statues of
soldiers, 15 feet high, representing
the principal nations that fought
against the Central Powers, the Am American
erican American soldier being at the right cor corner
ner corner of the main facade.
A series of bas reliefs in which
Amprica will be reDresented by a
symbolical subject introducing Gener
al Pershing as central figure, is above
the base and surmounting these re reliefs
liefs reliefs will be statues of Our Lady of
Lourdes, St. Michael and St. Joan of
A fine position has been chosen for
the monument, the corner stone of
which was laid on Nov. 11, 1919, close
to the Esplanade which leads to the
This is a Studebaker year.

Going To Gainesville

Ocala Rotarians Will Attend a Four Four-City
City Four-City Gathering of Clubs in Our
Next-Neighbor Town To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow Afternoon
At their regular Tuesday noon
lunch, the Rotarians had a good home
time without any special features
in fact, no features at all except those
on those present. v
The members of the ladies auxil
iary, who served the dinner, have the
process down fine by feeding ex ex-service
service ex-service men. They have found out
what the boys were fed on during the
war, and carefully select their viands
from f everything else. This works
well, but they also intuitively give the
cx-soldiers the best and most of ev everything,
erything, everything, which we dont begrudge
them, but we felt sorter lonesome
when we drew three chicken necks in
rapid succession. There was plenty
of meat on them, however.
Mr. W. W. Stripling, tax collector,
was the guest of the club, the mem-"
bers of which are mighty partial to
Strip,' who will soon begin making
up iis tax rolL Strip was requested
to speak at random, and did so, char
itably refraining from hitting any
body. Mr. Frank Snell of Miami was
the guest of Philip Murphy.
An invitation was received from
the Gainesville club, which intends to
entertain its brother Rotes of Live
Oak, Ocala' and Palatka tomorrow
with a large round time. There will
be a baseball game, possibly a bath, a
banquet and other festivities, begin beginning
ning beginning at 2 p. m. and lasting as long as
anyone is able to stay awake. A
number of our Rotes expect to attend.
The active real estate men of Ocala
and Marion county see no reason to
let other sections of Florida secure all
of the advertising and all of the pew
settlers in this state, and realizing
that much more can be accomplished
by organization and concerted effort
than by scattered action, they held a
meeting in the Board of Trade rooms
Tuesday afternoon. At this meeting
there was considerable enthusiasm
over the prospects of Marion county
for the coming winter. It was brought
cut that with good roads now assured
to the county, it was the proper time
to get together and make an organiz
ed effort to endeavor to secure new
residents, new money and new im improvements
provements improvements in the county during this
winter. Steps were taken toward the
organization of the Marion : County
Real Estate Board to be affiliated with
the National Association of Real Es
tate Boards. Much beneficial adver
tising would result from this organ organization.
ization. organization. This association has two classes of
memberships active and associate.
Only active real estate" men are elig eligible
ible eligible to active membership, but all
who are interested in ihe sale and im
provement of real estate, such as con
tractors and builders, insurance men,
lawyers, abstractors, land owners and
merchants, are eligible to associate
membership and have the privilege of
the floor, etc.; in fact, all privileges
except that of voting on things con
cemine only the operation of the
The real estate men feel that this
is a matter in which nearly the entire
pcpulation of Marion county should
be interested, as every new family
moving into Marion county, will di
rectly or indirectly benefit every other
resident of the county, and to the end
that they may secure the co-operation
and support of others in the county,
they have called a meeting to be held
in the office of the Rogers-Wilson
Realty Co.' for 8 o'clock Friday eve
ning and they urge that all those
interested in any way in the develop
ment of Ocala and Marion county
attend this meeting and assist in the
organization of the Marion County
Real Estate Board.
The real estate men have some news
which they feel will be of much inter interest
est interest to every business man but they
will not make this public until Friday
night, so come and help to put Ocala
and Marion county to the front.
The two above teams will have a
game at Mcintosh Thursday, Sept. 8.
These two teams are very closely
matched and a good game is expected.
Game called at 4 o'clock.
Uneeda Biscuit lc per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices- Fanners Exchangs
Store. S0-lCt

conn;: going up

a It

Market Opened Wild this Morning
and 22 Cents Crossed Several
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 7. The cotton
market had another wild opening to today
day today and the first prices showed an ad
vance of from $7 to $9 a bale over last
night's close. At the highest level on
the opening several months cross the
22-cent mark. On the New Orleans
market all months opened $10 per
bale higher than yesterday's close.
British Cabinet Without Dissent
Stands by the Premier
(Associated Pressj
Inverness, Scotland, Sept. 7. The
rmsn caoinei meeting nere tooay
unanimously approved the reply of
the government to the last note from
de Valera, the Irish republican leader.
A messenger was started for Dublin
with the reply this afternoon.
London, Aug. 20. (Correspondence
cf the Associated Press). Westmin
ster, where the British parliament
sits, recently has assumed the appear appearance
ance appearance of the approach to some zoo-
ogical garden or animal show, much
to the amusement of passersby and
even to dignified members of parlia
ment who have not been able to resist
the temptation to stop and look on.
It all came about through the de
bate in the house of commons of a
bill intended to prevent "cruelty to
trained animals. Aroused by charges
that 'trainers universally employ
hi rsh measures in teaching their ani
mals to do tricks on the stage, the
trainers themselves have made a
combined assault on the gates of
parliament. Some of them have been
admitted to give testimony before a
committee, but none has succeded in
introducing his animals because of a
ban placed by the speaker.
This prohibition against bringing
animals into parliament has resulted
in street performances largely at the
lunch hour when commoners might
most readily be attracted to the spot.
Therefore, the kids of Westminster
have rejoiced daily in watching "the
drunken dog" and the "bicycle-riding
chimpanzee" with a host of others.
They have pronounced the inquisition
a huge success.
The history of organized govern
ment demonstrates that the speedy
trial of criminal cases and the swift
and certain punishment of criminals
effects a reduction in the volume of
crime, 'Edwin W. Sims, president of
the Chicago crime commission, told
the American Ear Association at its
meeting in Cincinnati.
"On the other hand," Mr. Sims con continued,
tinued, continued, ""increased crime follows close closely
ly closely on the heels of delayed trials and
deferred punishment. In short, crime
increases or decreases in the propor proportion
tion proportion that punishment is swift and cer certain.
tain. certain. The speed with which a crime
is punished has a great deal more to
co with the preservation of law and
older than the severity of punish punishment.
ment. punishment.
"Criminal laws bear close analogy
to natural laws. A child puts its hand
in the fire but once. One experience
is sufficient. It'is not necessary that
the injury be severe.
"Existing criminal laws in America
are the evolution of centuries of
practical experience. As they have
been developed they are invaluable.
There are those, however, whoattack
the theory of punishment and who,
contending that crime is a disease,
recommend and urge that punishment
be abolished and some ether form of
treatment substituted. It is a grave
histake to in any way interfere with,
impede or hamper the enforcement of
exicting laws which have been cen centuries
turies centuries in development, at least until
the experiment has been thoroughly
Usted and found to be practical."
Buy your bread at the U-Serve
Stores. Large leaf 12 cents. Small
loaf 8 cents. One east and one west
of public square-.


, I F1 y. C'rityat i-ake City from Valdosta. The mourn-
-SHIS fiVCDlRQ siSi ful fact is'established-by

ing letter irom Attorney uenerai cu-

Pnbiuiied v.vry Dy Except ".rfcy ford to Tax Collector Stripling:


Tallahassee, Sept. 6, 1921.

Mr. W. W. Stripling, Tax Collector,

Ocala, Fla.:

Dear Sir: Replying to your letter

of the 3rd instant, beg to say:

Chapter 8592 acts of 1921, appears

to be so clear that there can be no

question as to the intent of the Iegis

kture. It is my opinion that persons

bringing1 live stock of any kind into

MEMBER ASSOCI-WED PRESS I fhi fnr ulp'wbtlior hv a11

..A.4toH TrM i exclusively 1 J r

1 noDwviv.M

...1 lii Mlna tivn F I 4 a nt a n tM I ab fnKI. aw mm a

a nw- lptcnes ,aw:w u.' travel W rirnvpr will he remitreH rn

jwt oiherwue creanea m paper w o -- 1
also the local new published hereto. I pay 5500 jn each county in which

ill x.rsrnm i rrvuuin-xi.wv v

1L. R. Carroll. Freldet

F. V. lTemrd Seretry-Tresrer

EntweI at-Ocala, Fla., postofflce as

Second-claw matter.

I .: i t ojia I Ieprtme t ... J"'1

fcorietr Report '-

dli.paiehei' hereto are also reserved.


tree jreaf, to advance .... -f
t2tv nmnttii In aA nrp ...........

Thre months, in advance........ 1-50
rvn iiruvnth. J-r advance ........... .60!


Dliiipfari Plate 15 cents per men ipi

they engage in the business.

- Yours very truly,
t Rivers IL Buford,
Attorney General.

This $500 is only the state tax; the

horse dealer must pay. also $250.25 to

the county; and the town will take all

be has left.

We guess there will be great pres-

VuinTn zs er cent additional. Rater sure .put on ine next legislature to

nniMMnitlve insertions. Alternate inaer-

additional. Composi

tion .charges on ads. that run less than

SIX .times iv cenxs per 'ineu. ojjeviai

nnu nn 2S r cent aaamonai.

based on four-inch minimum. Less than reDeaJ this law,

which will be ruirnisnea upon appuca- 1 its not a guuu iw wr ywiv who

""Ji Five cents per line nave to buy mules, anyhow. We ex

tor iftrst Insertion; three cents per line 1 the supreme court would be kind

xor eaca buusucuv """ I t. K.,cKi ; v r r

would take it before that tribunal.


change a week allowed on readers with

out extra composmon casrges.
Hgal advertisements at lejfal rates.




Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V. met

September 6th, 1921, with Command Commander
er Commander W. E. McGahagin presiding. Pray-

er by Chaplain R. A. Carlton.

The following comrades answered

tu roll call: T. A. Austin. Alfred

Ayer, J. L. Beck, R. A. Carlton, R. J.!

Evans, L. D.Geiger, F. E. Harris, W.
A Hammond, M. P; Frink, W. E. Mc

Gahagin, B. H. NTorris, C. C. Priest,

John Pasteur, G." R. Smith, I P. Stev

ens, J. C. Trantbam, J. C. Mathews.

Minutes of last meeting read and


Col. Harris "read a communication

from Col. Rawls saying that the next
reunion of the Florida, division, U. C.

V., would be in Lakeland, date not
fixed yet.

The memorial of our late comrade,
CoL Jno. M. Martin as written in the
Ocala Banner was unanimously ac accepted
cepted accepted by the camp and the adjutant
ordered to record the same in our
minutes with a dark line around it.
- Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.



Geo. MacKay 2 Co. tl .3

Aulo Repairing-

Ocala, Fla.



Oils.and Grease

Qf Electrial Parts

genuine parts m our


Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf t


Closing the doors of a bank in Jack

sonville .Wednesday is an object les


Frank Rawlings, the New York

gunman, who murdered George Hick Hickman
man Hickman in the Palace theater, Jackson-

ITt hank was a strone one and the ville Sanday night, tried to drown

men in charge are celebrated in the himself in the washbasin of .his cell
annala of Jacksonville for integrity Tuesday. Unfortunately he failed. He

and enterprise. We "daresay their reported trying to starve nimseii

bank was as safe as any. If we had to aeatn, but tie win lau in tnat also,
hurl monev in it. we should not have He should be hung. t

-r. 1 it. xl J I

thought it necessary to draw it out. one 01 we aavance guaru vx

13ut some of the bank officials had tnugs tnat expect to loot our people

been touched bv the investigation of this winter, and when necessary eke

whiskv selling which the government out roboery witn murder.

it oondnctin in Jacksonville. Thev fionaa nas. criminals oz its own,

but not oi tne rat variety.
, In many parts of the state the offi

cers of the law have fallen down on

their jobs not sq much from5 want

of zeal as because they, are hot ac

quainted with the variety of criminal
that has been : coming here lately

from the north. It is to be hoped they

are improving with experience. If

not, it is time to form 'vigilance com

m it tees.

wt re known to be friendly to the

sheriff of the county, who has been

, indicted by the federal grand jury and
removed by the governor. ;
' And so the people began to draw

- until luuiisy vui, aiiu ncpu uu uia-
itiig until the president had to turn
the affairs of the bank over to the
controller. ...
' Just one of the lessons that are
going to bs dealt more heavily as time
-'.increases to those who are doing their
bitst to persuade the people that the
eighteenth amendment is a joke.
The' high-flying 'set in JacksonviGe
': Bncf" othpt Mtipa hnv ".dnn their hpat

t nullify the law. Those, who have
not broken it themselves have encour encouraged
aged encouraged others to do so, or at the. very
I ast tried to make a joke of it. :
. i But the closing of the bank will
; convince a lot of them that the law is
. 1:10 ioke. : .''V- '. :

Booze will not mix with business..
Let a bank once get under suspic suspicion
ion suspicion and it is gone. People don't want
their money in. anything where the
officers are in the least ; connected

-with anybody in illicit business. It 13
wot likely i that prohibitionists alone

vsnthdrew their funds from the bank,

The r men who like a drink and will

. pay sixteen dollars a quart for liquor,

and even' the bootleggers said to be

- prospering so greatly, prefer to put
their 'money into banks managed by
sober men who associate with sober


Many 'people ; are sadly perturbed

bceause in spite of the law intoxicat intoxicat-:
: intoxicat-: ir.g liquor is yet bought and sold

- They needn't worry. As the saloon

killed itself, so will the illicit traffic

kill itself. Rot gut kills the men who
drink it and ruins the men who sell

it. And it reaches out its scabby arm

after the comparatively innocent who

come near to those who deal with it

1, Those who say prohibition won't

work are fools. It has just begun to




The horse and mule dealers of Flor-

ida are good fellows and we hate to
see them stung, but we have to join

in the smile when they sting them

selves, v. -;.'.V

It seems 'that some of ; the boys

couldn't help breaking ; at least

small corner off the tenth command command-;(
;( command-;( ment when they reflected on the good

money being made in Florida by
horsemen from other states. So they
put some of their friends in the legis legislature
lature legislature up to passing a law to levy' a
, heavy license on men bringing live
, Stock into the state. rntpnHin if. nf

( course, to apply only to traveling
.drovers..;""; -..:""; .,.
The trouble is that, on account of
that sometimes inconvenient instru-

. United States no state can pass a
rsrifT law. nr? o man ixrhrt collo mnloo

in Ocala is just as subject, to a tax
as one" driving a bunch of them into

oiJJ In New York taking a
iT' Pst graduate course.

w Will announce date of re re-jive
jive re-jive turn later.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Speeialiat

The home of Mr. and Mrs.:R.yE

Yonge on Osceola avenue was open to
their friends Tuesday afternoon and

evening, when they celebrated their
fiftieth wedding anniversary. There

was a continual procession of their

friends to congratulate them until a

late hour in the evening, and not only

was it a pleasure to Mr. and Mrs

Yohge to greet the friends they have

made during their forty-five j years;

residence in the city, but it : was

treat to the guests to see how well

happy and contented this estimable
couple is after fifty years of married

life. Mrs. Yonge was dressed in ? a

lovely gray silk with a white" stripe,
made by her own hands, and her face

ladiated the happiness she felt.
Many : handsome gifts were ; recejvr
cd, such as a tea set, gold thimble,
gold knife, 1 handsome Masonic em emblems
blems emblems and a handsome Masonic ring
was given Mr. Yonge by members of
his own family. Attractive pieces of
linen embroidered in gold were also

gifts received that were much ad admired.
mired. admired.
' Mr. and Mrs. Yonge with their chil children
dren children and grandchildren who had
gathered at the Yonge home enjoyed
a turkey dinner and in the afternoon
and evening punch and cake were
served each guest, as. they chatted and
listened ; intently to the numerous
reminiscences of the host and hostess
of their life of fifty years together.
Mr. and Mrs. Yonge came to Ocala
forty-five years ago and immediately
purchased the lot and built the house
thpt is now their home. At first Mr.
Yonge worked with Mr. E. W, Agnew
in his store, where Master's store
is today. Later he went into the tin tinning
ning tinning and plumbing business, at which
he was very successful.
Mr. and Mrs. Yonge are among
Ocala's most highly respected and

best citizens and have reared a large
family. The following were the chil children
dren children and relatives present yesterday:
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas, Mr. and
Mrs. Laurie Yonge of Jacksonville;
Mr. Otto Mente and daughter, Miss
Dorothy Yonge, daughter of Mrs.
Estelle Yonge, of Jacksonville, Mr.
and Mrs. L. E. Yonce, Mr. and Mrs.

Chas. K. Sage and son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrsi McDonald of
Ocala, and their close friends, Mrs.
Bertha Carroll and daughter, Miss

Merris Carroll, and Mr. Roy Lellman,

of St. Petersburg. ;

t Mr.' and Mrs. Yonge's celebration
cf their fiftieth wedding anniversary

will always be remembered with much

pleasure by their relatives and hosts

of friends. V V

Burbank,' Sept. 6. Mr. Frank

Smith is visiting relatives at Fruit- j
land Park.
. Mr. W. C, Bogue, aur rural mail)

carrier, is back on the job again after

a pleasant vacation spent with rela relatives
tives relatives and friends at Palatka and De-

Land. '.

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Clineman left

Wednesday for Miami, where they

will visit relatives and probably I

spend the winter.

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Messick of Pa Pa-atka,
atka, Pa-atka, spent several days last week

at their home here..

Mrs.. Will LaLonde and children of

Ocala, are, visiting their uncle, Mr.
W. C. MacManus for a few weeks be before
fore before going to Lakeland, where they

will make their future home. Busi Business
ness Business called Mr. LaLonde to Lakeland

immediately, which- made it impossi impossi-bleto
bleto impossi-bleto pay Burbank a visit just now. V

jMr. and Mrs. Jas I. Taylor spent a j

few days last week with Mr. Taylor's

sister at' Citra.

Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bogue and fam

ily motored to Ocala to shop on Saturday.

Miss Ola Waterman has returned

fiom Anthony after spending the
past two weeks there with her aunt,

Mrs. John Holman.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Abbott and
daughter, Dixie, I Mrs. Thorpe, Mr.
Bert Chapman and Mr. Hugh Mac MacManus
Manus MacManus of Ocala, were guests of Mr.
W. C. MacManus Sunday.
Mr. W. 1 C. Bogue left Sunday for
Clearwater Beach, where he will at attend
tend attend the rural mail carrier's conven convention.
tion. convention.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Bogue of Palat Palatka.
ka. Palatka. are visiting their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Bogue.

Tablets Envelopes
. Stationery
Boxes 25c to $1S
White and Tints
Opp. Marion Hardware
Phone 435
Inki Pencils

Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.

Phone 252

Everything U the Balding line
My Work is Guaranteed

"The Stucco Man

Fhone 526

Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed 1
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes ReUned
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
. Phone 597


C V. Roberts
Phone 305

Barney Spencer
Phone 431


Funert.l Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway



lor Expert Vclcanlzlcg,
throw year Gesdllght
cn oor shop. We are

Experts at this business
and onr work is


Ocala House Block




Ocala, Florida

Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Thetis Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

This is a Studebaker year.


The Only Line in America Backed by REAL
Merchant Tailoring.
Perfection in Fit GUARANTEED.

FOUR Presence Is Cordially Requested
at Our Opening Display of
. September 8th, 9th and 10th

ill Best

:n Meats
; l : and

ill Groceries


The best meat is necessary for health
and strengthwe handle none hut the
best. The same may be said of Groceries,
and in this line we carry none but the
highest class obtainable. Upon these
facts, with our prompt delivery service
we solicite your trade. Try us


ill Market and

ill Grocery


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



Touring Cars
Speed' Wagons

Full Line of GOODYEAR Tires


Batteries and Recharging
and Repairing

Bicycles and Supplies


Fort King Ave. & Osceola St.

Ocala, Florida

Merchants Block Phone 16S Ocala, Florida

fhnwn Hall"7? is a hard wheat tlour
KfiMZYiy JDll. as good as any and less in price

UNEEDaS and all former O
10c pkgs. Crackers... OC

Three packages 20 C

. 8c


All former 20c pkgs.


Tall Pink'
Campbell's Soup
. per can.
Campbell's Soup,
four cans for.
Octagon Soap,
per bar
Octagon Soap,
three bars for.,
Export Soap,
per dozen .....

.Cherry Bell Hour. C OC
24. lb sack tDl.OU
Sauers Self -Rising Cl Qf
24 lb sack VpleOU
Walter Baker's Cocoa O C
half rxmnd tins.... OVW

One pound of
good Tea
Senate Coffee
per pound
Senate Coffee,
two pounds for...
Senate Coffee,
three pounds for..

.. 75 c

Argo Salmon,
per. can
Argo Salmon,
two cans for
Virginia Dare Wine,
large, per bottle....
Virginia Dare Wine,
small, per bottle.
Reddick Peanut Butter
per pound
Evaporated Milk,
large........ ......

Evaporated Milk,
large, per dozen

Evaporated Milk,
Evaporated Milk,
small, per dozen.
Three packages
Argo Starch. .!
One dozen packages
Argo Starch........
Evaporated Peacber,
per pound .
Quart jars
of Honey .'
Quart cans
of Syrup
Pint jars or
Bottles Syrup
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon..

40 c
40 c

. 80c

95 c

Pcrina Feed tar Cows, Chickens and Horses. Free Delivery

n the heart of the ;ity with Hemming Park for front yard.

Every moderu convent emt in eacli rocm.
md to none-

Din;LC room ?errv- la










President Harding Goer Camping

" JT'" V

Pr".ilent JIarUtnir ;s a member of a camping party recently and bad a fine
Thnnias Edison, II. S. Firestone. Henry Frd and Edsel Ford. The photoprapher
Mr. Harding read. a paper and Mr. Firestone merely rested.

Coffee Pot: Ksmcmu.: a roiling
pin gathers no dsuili.
; Wc Knew..','''
I used u think 1 knew 1 knew,
Hut now 1 must confess
The more I hiv.t I know I know
J know I know tle t?ss.

11 ILjVLsllI




Ask lor prices on ether Ford Paris
and Accessories

We Specialize on
' JFord : and: C hevrolei-!'
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2,
8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
POLAR INE Heavy Oil, five gallons, $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. Engesser, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533

A If
S '!

Continued Evidence of Propaganda, in country districts claiming that we are ff:
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-est
est Larg-est Stock and the Best Equipment in central Florida, with Two First-Class Licen-

iwuauitiy, au uui piiuca yvnj uc luuiiu me luwcbl.
Day Phone, 47 ; Night Phone, 515
G. B. Overton, Manager ."
Ocala, Florida

v V.
" V
oumcuuuy i oio Her Wrong.
"Little, man." said the librarian,
have you been reading Voltaire?"
"No'm. Ma borrowed this -book and
told me to bring It back. She says
there ain't nothin In it Hbout how to
play card games."
;' Making Him Muscular.
"The doctor says my husband must
exercise, but he positively refuses to
take any. What shall I dor
"Why not get -hitu a hat that wilt
blow off easily on windy days?'
A Choice Container.
"Tour-constituents talked of gflrlng
you a loving cup."
"They did better than that," replied
Senator Sorghum. "They came across
with large, elegant campaign barrels."



i i7T (v


in Maryland
c V"--
tiiiie in the 'oods of Maryland with
wight Mr. Edison napping while
The Tripping" Tongue.
Artist (meeting friend at exhibition)
Well, how do you like Brown's pic picture?
ture? picture? She That on1? Why, I thought it ;
Has yours but since It Isn't, I can j
speak freely. Miserable daub. Isn't
And It' wasn't until -an hour later
that )5be realized that she had given
lain ui back-hander.
"Wliat sort of business is Clipping
in no'v?"
"He, says he's doing a little some some-.thing
.thing some-.thing in oil."
"Why so?"
"That's the first time I ever heard
of an oil operator who didnt' claim to
be jui'ing with niiHions."
t .mm- Ill i mm
Preserving an Appetite.
4 MWhn I was a boy my parents did
not, allow me to read dime' novels,
remarked a serious citizen, j
"Neither did mine," replied Miss
.Cayenne. "I'm very grateful to them
for net allowing me to indulge In sen sen-satlonB
satlonB sen-satlonB I fiction to an extent that
might i spoil my taste for the modern
motion picture thriller."
Importance of Little Things.
She Just think of it I A few tvords
mumbled by the minister and ieop!e
are mBrried.?
He i-Yes. and," by George, a few
words mumbled by a sleeping husband
and people aredivorced.
And Then the Storm.
Modiste Really, madam, this gown
makpK an entirely different woman
out of you.
Customer's Husband Take li, Hel Helen
en Helen never mind the price 1
Human Dynamo.
"That Judge Is' a human dynamo.
He electrified the courtroom during the
trial." :
"And what'-is he doing now?
"Charging the Jury."
"So i you wouldn't want to marry
n old guy. eh?"
"Net if that was hit only quallfica quallfica-tlon
tlon quallfica-tlon
A Trial Then.
A motor car
' la lots of fun
Unless the blamed thine
Will not run.
Hcplng for a Benign Review.
First Show Manager Do you be believe
lieve believe In the influence of environment?
Seco:nd Ditto Yes; on my first
jtiglits always put the grumpiest
erjtic 1 Seat B9.
.Let us exchange your old furniture
for pev?l We can furnish you every-
Ithinc fcr vour home. Thena Rrother.
Phone 19. 23-lm

Carr3iiij on
With tho
American Legion
Copy for Thi Dt-pmrtmfBi tapplird b
the imiricu Lecli Naws BcrrlM.)
Kussel a Gross f PWIadelphla
who filled Slacker Bergd oil's place la
the army and who was killed In action
in France after winning a citation "for
bravery, will be honored by the Over Over-brook,
brook, Over-brook, Penn, post of the American
Legion, whose members have decided
to name their projected community
house for the hero. The Overbrook
post will also change ita name te the
Russell a Gross post.
The apprehension of nearly 500 draft
deserters since the publication of the
slacker lists began haa Justified the
position of army official and the Am Am-'
' Am-' erican Legion In their stand favoring
the publication of the list About half
of the 60,000 names of deserters hare
been published and of the 500 men ar arrested
rested arrested through the publicity of the
lists. 200 have been tried and 80 con convicted.
victed. convicted. William G. Rockefeller, a brother of
John D, attended an American Legion
Carnival at Greenwich, Conn., recently.
The following day there was delivered
to Mr. Rockefeller's garage a shlnv
new flivver sedan. It cost him $15
which is the sum he had paid for en entrance
trance entrance tickets. One of the tickets was
numbered 13, which proved to be the
lucky number.
In Florida they look at hot weather
as. a state of mind. It was announced
that the American Legion football
squad of Jacksonville had begun prac practice.
tice. practice. The team is coached by Joe
Berchan, who was on the coaching
staff of the University of Georgia. The
Jacksonville soldiers expect to have
one of the strongest teams In the
While citizens of Ephrata, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, were discussing plans for a
public park, which has been talked
about for years, members of the Am American
erican American Legion organized a working
crew with wagons, shovels, rakes and
picks and converted a vacant lot Into a
.park with lawn, trees and walks, thus
putting an end to the discussions.
A "fund for the erection of a monu monument
ment monument as a memorial to the late F. W.
Galbralth Jr., national commander of
the American Legion, has been started
by Hopewood post at Pittsburgh, Pa.
The post has forwarded to the national
headquarters of the Legion a check
covering. Its contribution to such a
Members of the American Legion at
Anthony, Kansas, determined to earn
enough money shocking wheat to pay
for the equipment of their new club
rooms. They contracted to shock 500
acres of wheat and each evening at
6' o'clock they went to the fields and
worked until dusk.' They expected to
earn about $400.
The Blue and Gray Association of
Oklahoma has announced that it will
turn ove" Its reunion grounds and
building's at Bridgeport, Oklahoma, to
the American Legion of that place on
September 1. The grounds hare been
used for reunions of Civil war veterans
for many years-
California Is far in the lead of other
states In providing legislative reward
and rehabilitation for service men of
the World war according to Gov. Wil
liam D. Stephens,, who has signed five
welfare' bills Introduced and sponsored
by the American Legion department
of California.
Sergt. Alvin York, famed for his In Individual
dividual Individual war record, has enrolled as
a member of the David King Summers
post of the American Legion at Chat Chattanooga,
tanooga, Chattanooga, Tenn. York was present at
the organization of th? Legion in Paris
In 1919.
Fifty dollars reward for the appre apprehension
hension apprehension of an army deserter will be
used by the American Legion of
Hardin, Mont, as part of a. fund for
relief work. The deserter's arrest was
caused by the post commander.
After crushing a poppy he had" pur purchased
chased purchased and then making disloyal re remarks,
marks, remarks, Ralph Altroaa of Melrose,
Mlmu, apologized for the act before
members of the American Legion post
at Melrose. The apology was accepted.
An American Legion baseball tean
at Rayne, La-, defeated a girls' team
in a recent game, after which both
teams were entertained at a tea and
dance given by the legion post.
Members of the SL Charles, Mo
poet of .the American Legion recently
held a "hammer and saw" meeting at
which a portable dance-floor waa
erected In three hours.
The Azalea Post of the American
Legion at Oteen, N. CX, has announced
plans for collecting a fund to be dis distributed
tributed distributed as needed to disabled soldiers
of the post.
New American Legion posts cave
been organized in Minnesota at Brook
Park, Clarissa, Morgan Park, Duluth,
Birchdale and Albany making a total
of 483 Legion posts in the state.
An exclusive section of Rose Hill
Burial Park, New Orleans, La, has
- been set aside for use of American
Legion posts of the city.


Barton had been invited out to his
employer's home to spend the week
end. This, to Barton, waa an unex unexpected
pected unexpected honor," for he was but a hum humble
ble humble servitor of the great man's offlce.
.Old Armstrong, as the office force
privately dubbed their head, and who
was not old in years but in the un unabated
abated unabated seriousness of his demeanor,
had long been a grudging friend of
Barton's grudging in his approval of
work well done and in natural pleas pleasantry.
antry. pleasantry. Yet, Armstrong had formed a
deep liking after all, for the syste systematic
matic systematic sensible bachelor. For Bart on
gave no thought to marriage,- And had
his week-end invitation been oSered
from a leas pretentious home. Barton
would have refused In self-defense.
He would take no chance of. meejlng
on a footing of equality some charm charmer
er charmer fair. t ,.
The young women to whom he
might be presented at Avon Arm Armstrong's,
strong's, Armstrong's, would be of wealth and po position
sition position above possibility of considering
his humble self with matrimonial in intent.
tent. intent. So In anticipation of a happy day
or two of freedom, the favored young
friend of old Armstrong, opened his
paper and settled back to read In the
train that bore him on toward Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong Park. He had barely begun,
whea a feminine creature of sweet
scents and frills, crossed the aisle to
deliberately seat herself at his side.
Barton, half turning, found himself
looking Into a young woman's excited
face, dark eyes flashed at him Indig Indignantly,
nantly, Indignantly, while the girl's color deepened
as she spoke.
T want yon to understand." he said
surprisingly, "that I positively will
net consider you as a husband, either
'now, or at any other time."
"I do not understand," he said cold coldly,
ly, coldly, why you should trouble me with
the remark. I have never sn you
"Of 'course, you hayent," the girl
went on unmoved, "And seeing me
would make no difference in your
purpose. If I looked as as desper desperately
ately desperately ugly aa I felt, you'd still propose
to marry me for my money. You need
not try to dissemble, I heard Dad
talking the abominable plan over In
the library last evening; that's why
I hurried into the city today, and came
out on this car tp forestall you."
"Dad was talking to Uncle Bob, and
he said that you. too, thought that it
might be a good thing, in a business
way, to get together as father-la-law
and son. I was to be the sacrifice,
only Dad didn't put it that way. He
eald, instead, Trtx would be well
taken care of as that man's wife I
could trust him. Dad further said
that he intended to ask you out for
this week-end, and give yon full oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to woo. Said you had begged
the favor. Well, it won't do any good,
that's what I came on to tell you."
He sat looking at her, then smiled
irresistibly at the situation. Of course
this tempestuous creature had mis mistaken
taken mistaken him for some other person.
"And who he Inquired sarcastical sarcastically,
ly, sarcastically, "may I ask, are you?"
"I- am Beatrix Armstrong, daughter
of Avon Armstrong," the girl replied.
"Do not pretend that you don't know.
Dad says you profess to have fallen In
love with my photo, which he Inad Inadvertently
vertently Inadvertently showed you one day In love
with the advantage of a business con connection.
nection. connection. 1 told him."
But Barton was staring.
"Miss Armstrong," he repeated un unbelieving.
believing. unbelieving. The girl laughed.
"So," she said, "you are not, after
all, ignorant concerning the name.
Are you, or are you not on the way
to my father's home to spend the
week end?"
"I am," Barton confusedly replied.
The girt rose.
"Then keep away from me," .she
warned him, "I have no use for for fortune
tune fortune hunters, even when encouraged
by my father."
Barton put forth a detaining hand.
"Now look here," he said quietly,
you are mistaken. Your father would
never encourage me as a possible hus husband
band husband for his daughter. : My name is
Barton Bainbridge. I am but one of
his Insignificant employees.".
The girl sat down again In conster-
"But Aunt Lydia i osltively pointed
you out to me as the man whom fa father
ther father had asked out at his own re request.
quest. request. The name of the man to
whom father referred last night waa
Allan Atherton."
The girl was visibly distressed.
-If I have made some horrid mis mistake,"
take," mistake," she said, "please forgive me."
, A distinguished-appearing and gray gray-haiied
haiied gray-haiied man upon the adjacent seat
turned slowly about.
"I believe," be said calmly, "that I
can straighten that matter. I could
not help over-bearing your conversa conversation,
tion, conversation, though your tone was low."
Tie looked down at Miss Beatrix.
"You spoke almost directly in my
ear. Perhaps, unconsciously yon were
tielivering your message to It's right
source. I happen to be Allan Ather Atherton.
ton. Atherton. -I will get off here. Good-bye, Miss
The man smiled whimsically at the
astonished pair, as he lingered for a
moment In the car aisle.
"Your determination to marry for
love, regardless of money Interest is
commmiable. Miss Armstrong. I have
no doubt tht desire will be realized."
"To you. Mr. Bainbridge, may I ex extend
tend extend wishes for a happy holiday."

Fraternal Orders
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening' at 7:C3
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers,
W. W. Rilea, C C
Chaa. IL Sage, K. cf B. & S

j Beg-ular conventions of the Ocala'
Chapter No. 13. R. A. 2JL, on the fourth
i Friday in every month at 8 p. m,
H. S. Wesson, II. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
nsiting- brotnera.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
-Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K, of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome,
IL B. Baxter, C. C
Chaa.' K. Sage, Cera,
' Ocala Chxpter No. 29, O. E. S.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. 11.
" Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice,
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L.. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 285, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's end the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A, A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
Careful estimates made on ail con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 51S
Funeral Directors, Embalzners
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
Uneeda Biscuit 1 cent per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmers' Exchange
Store. 30-10t
No. L A nice five-room cottage home
, with all conveniences; cement
steps, large lot, garage, etc The
. price is less than it would cost yea
to build the house.
No. 2. Splendid quarter block of
ground, consisting of three nice
with corner lot. Splendid location
a two-story, cheap house; bearing
orange, peach trees, pecans and
other fruits. Corner near the
schools. Price for the entire prop property
erty property .12250
No. 3. Large, two-story residence
with corner lot. Splendid local turn
on Oklawaha for apartments and
home. The price at which this
property can be had will surprise
No. ir Fine residence lots ca Sooth
Fifth street or Buckalew Ave.
Best in the city. Prices right.
No. 5. Several cheap lots near high
school building. Build a cottage
and raise your children in dad daddy's
dy's daddy's house.
No. 6- -If yoa want a real bargain as
an eight-room, two-story house
an investment or home, I have it.
here in an eight-room, two two-story
story two-story house; all conveniences;
corner let, nice shade and near in.
Price only $15:9
Can arrange to carry part of pur purchase
chase purchase on each of above properties.
Those of experience say Ocala prop property
erty property wi3 "go up. Hence, buy now.
Call or phone


- .... t ? i

Mm OCClflBlCtS
If you have and society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Miss Estelle Luffman of Sparr was
a shopper in. the city for the morning.
; Miss CeeSe Reynolds of Lynne was
in town for the day visiting friends.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf
New line of standard make bicycles
on easy terms." B.F: Condon. 3-6t j
Friends of Mr." arid Mrs, Mack Tay
lor will regret to learn of the illness
of their young son. .J 4
i Test our delivery service when you
; v.ant FRESH meat. Just call phonl
108. Maip Street Market. tf
Mr. and Mrs. J : H. Taylor; left this
morning in their automobile for a
few weeks' stay at Daytona Beach.
-There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
r Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Fishel
: will De mterestea 10 learn mat. mey
are now living in Philadelphia.
Bring your old bicycle in and trade
'it in on a new one; Easy payments
for the rest. B. F. Condon. 3-6t
Miss Catherine Livingston will
Have Saturday for -Sarasota, where
she .will teach in the public school
this winter.
Buy your bread aty the .U-Serve
Stores. Large loaf 12 cents. Small
loaf 8 'cents. One east and one west
of public square. -f; y. 5-6t
Miss Margaret : Hocker ; returned
last night from a pleasant summer
spent in New Hampshire, the guest
f her aunt Mrs. E. H. Mote.
You are going toHbuy at HAR HAR-GRAVES'
GRAVES' HAR-GRAVES' Cash ,and Carry Store be be-cause
cause be-cause there you'll save money. 807 S.
Lime St. v : -; :f 27-tf
Mr. James Taylor left yesterday
afternoon for his vacation, which he
will spend at different, points in Vir
Uneeda Biscuit' lc. per package
with a pound of bulk .crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmers' Exchange
Store. 30-1 Ot
Mrs. Robert Walden has returned
to her home at St. Petersburg after a
pleasant visit in the city-at the home
of her sister, Mrs. E. H. Martin.
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
' The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Carry Store, 807 South Lime
street. 27-tf
Miss Christine Close will entertain
t a five-table auction party Friday
afternoon at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. E. H. Martin.
Uneeda Biscuit lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmers' Exchange
- Store. 30-10t
Mrs. George Taylor and two- daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Leonora and Margaret, left this
afternoon for Tampa, where they will
spend ten "days as the guests, of Mrs.
Taylor's sister, Mrs. T. J. Nixon.
"Now is the time to sow. a number
of the flower eed for fall planting.
We can supply you from a FRESH
stock just im Bitting & Phillips,
west side of square Phone 424. 18-tf
Mr. E. J. Crook has returned home
from a two week's visit to Henderson Henderson-ville,
ville, Henderson-ville, N. C. MrsC Crook Who accom accompanied
panied accompanied her husband to Hendersonville,
remained in Columbia, S. C, with rel relatives
atives relatives for a vlsjt of several days.
Carter's famous BUTTERNUT
BREAD "n two size loaves may be
had at the bakery or at retail groc
ery stores. Accept -no substitute, as
there is none so good. Carter's
Bakery- -1 15-tf
W. K Lane.; 31. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear,' nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv.-tf
Mrs. Carson Lee of Washington, D.
G.. who his been a 'guest at the home
cf her daughter, Mrs". Paul Simmons,
left yesterday, for her home.- having
received a telegram announcing the
illness of her husband. Friends nope
that Mrs. Simmons will hear encour encouraging
aging encouraging news from her father shortly.

This is a Studebakar year.



Orange Lake, Sept. 7. School
opened here Monday. Miss Irene
Nelson is the teacher. 7
Miss Carrie Mae Burry left last
Saturday to teach the Calvary school.
Misses Gladys and Georgia Burry
are teaching the Lowell school, which
opened last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Burry left Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for South Carolina where they
will spend a while for the benefit of
their health.
Mr. Robert Brabham and sister,
Miss Mary Lou of Gainesville, are
visiting Mr. M. 15. tsrabham and fam
ily of this place.
Master Dickie Whiting is here
again at the home of his grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, .Mr. and Mrs. R.C. Stevenson,
ready to go to school.
Best 'meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket foi $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Mrs. Bertha Carroll and daughter,
Miss Merris Carroll and Mr. Roy Lell Lell-man,
man, Lell-man, of St. Petersburg, returned to
their home in the former's car this
morning after a few days' visit in the
city at the home of Mr.and Mrs. R.
E. Yonge. They came especially to
attend the fiftieth wedding annivers anniversary
ary anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Yonge, which
was celebrated yesterday.
The most delicious light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Carter's Bakery. 15-tf
Earl Osborne has returned to his
home in St. Petersburg after a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant week's visit in the city, a guest
at the home of his friend, John Trox Trox-ler.
ler. Trox-ler. Earl formerly resided in Ocala
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. M.
Osborne, and has many friends who
were glad to welcome him to the city
Now is the time to sow a number
of the flower seeds for fall planting.
We can. supply you from a FRESH
stock just in. Bitting Phillips,
west side of square. Phone 424 18-tf
Mr. Ardis Waterman returned yes
terday from his trip to New York
city, Saranac Lake and the Great
Lakes. Mrs. Waterman and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Valeta, who accompanied him,
remained in Jacksonville for a visit
with Mrs. Waterman's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. B. J. Potter and'Mrs. Mal Mal-lory
lory Mal-lory Liddon.
Now is the time to sow many of the
flower seeds for early fall, and our
new supply, is here.. Bitting & Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, druggists and seedsmen. Phone
424. West side of square. s 18-tf
Tbe Tuesday evening auction club
met last evening with Miss Louise
Spencer. The only outside players
were Mrs. Wejler Carmichael, Misses
Jtss Dehon and Cornelia Dozier. Aft After
er After the usual rounds of auction, the
scores were taken and Mrs. Leon
Masoh whe' held the highest was
given attractive tally cards and a
box of stationery was presented Miss
Dehon,; who scored lowest. Miss
Spencer served her guests, an ice
Received fresh today apples, celery,
plums, peaches,, pears, grapes at the
Fort King Confectionery. : 2t
This afternoon a merry party of
young folks chaperoned by Mrs. S. M.
Lummus, left for North Lake Weir,
where they will enjoy the sports of
that popular resort until Friday. The
party includes Marion and Frances
Lummus, Tuck Rooney, Lindsay
Troxler, Erin Broom and Anita Croom
Buy your bread at the U-Serve
Stores. Large loaf 12 cents. Small
loaf 8 cents. One east and one west
ot public square. 5-6t
Messrs. George Movers and Charles
Er.say of the U. S. navy, are visitors
in the city. The former is a guest
at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Emily
Green, and the latter at the home of
Mrs, Maude Home. These young men
have many friends here who are glad
t weleome them.
Received fresh today apples, celery,
plums, peaches, pears, grapes at the
Fort King Confectionery. 2t
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. : Bryan of
Dunnellon are receiving congratula
tions unon the arrival of a daughter
born Monday at their home. This is
their first child and "she is receiving a
ccrdial welcome not only br her par parents
ents parents but by other relatives. The
6i etty name of Barbara has been
given her. Mr. Bryan is a brother
of Mrs. J. C. Smith of this city, and
has a host of friends here.
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once,
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm


Some' people have begun taking
Lobbed hair seriously. A few of them,
apparently believing that the absence
of long tresses outside the head
leaves the impression that something
is lacking within, have informed-the
world thta bobbed hair and business
efficiency don't mix. Several railroad
offices have taken the same position
a? the Chicago department store
which notified its feminine employes
that they must either let their hair
grow out or be let out themselves,
and all manner of people are carry carrying
ing carrying the controversy to that good old
democratic forum the free-for-all
column in the newspapers.
And here are some- of the things
they wrote the editors:
"Bobbed haired girls may not be
vapid and silly, we don't say they are,
but you can't get around the fact that
they look that way. And, naturally,
a girl that appears frivolous is not
wanted in business, even though she
may actually be serious minded.
"Girls have a right to wear their
hair any way they see' fit, so long as
it appears neat and respectable, and
only a vapid and silly! person would
think for one minute that because the
hirsute adornment were short and
snappy, the owner was frivolous."
"Bobbed hair is just bne of those
foolish fads that that crazy crew
down in Greenwich Village started
The women around the country really
ought to know better than to imitate
them, but you lenow how young girls
are they like to take up new things,
and you can't tell them anything.
Maybe the offices that are putting a
ban on bobbed hair will teach them
a lesson goodness only knows, they
need it."
"Bobbed, hair is not a foolish fad.
It is the most sensible way for busi
ness girls to wear it. They don't
keep looking at the mirror all the
time, and it gives them a chance to
type a letter all the way from the
'replying to -vyour favor to the 'we
beg to remain' without having to
fidget around trying to keep strands
from tickling the ears or blowing in
the eyes." v
"I don't know what this younger
feneration is thinking about. No girl
with any claim to being serious serious-minded
minded serious-minded would consider for a minute
tbat bobbing her hair improved her
appearance. I always say that if the
Lord had intended for women to have
short hair he would "have made them
that.way. It's jusi one of those fads,
though, and there is no use worrying
about it the girls will soon get over
it and come back to their senses."'
Certainly the girls of our day
dress more sensibly than their moth
ers did, and bobbed hair is one of the
most sensible parts of their appear
ance. It is cooler and more comfor comfortable,
table, comfortable, and you don't have to stop
work every few minutes to do it up.
It requires only a few minutes atten
tion each day and always looks fresh
and. neat, and this gives a' girl more
time for serious reading and things.
Reformers that are always criticising
everything new get on my nerves. If
some of these men had ever been
cursed with long hair, they would
think twice before trying to tell the
girls how to dress."
And so it goes.
In New York the anti-bobs have
confined their campaign against ab
breviated coiffures to writing their
opinions and talking about them. A
few personnel directors of large con
cerns have said, with the precaution
of reauesting that their names not be
used, that they were seriously consid
ering regulations against bobbed
haired srirls. But that is as far as the
matter has gone
Some of the masculine employers
gave up hope of regulating it when
they learned that the girls could easi
ly fool Them With a few rubbej
bands, a couple of switches, some hair
bins and a comb the girls can camou
flage their bobbed hair during busi business
ness business hours so that it looks prudently
No one in Ocala who suffers back backache,
ache, backache, headaches, or distressing urina urinary
ry urinary ills can afford to ignore this Ocala
woman's twice-told story. It is con
firmed testimony that no Ocala resi
Mrs. S. E. Fraser, 218 Second SU
Ocala, says: "WTien my kidneys got
r.Ht of order. I would be so dizzy. I
couldn't walk straight and there were
times I couldn't get about, owing to
the pain across the small of my back.
There were other distressing symp symp-kidnev
kidnev symp-kidnev trouble, too. Doan's
Kidney Pills, whenever used, brought
relief and I gladly recommend them.
(Statement given June iv. iyi4.
On April 16, 1918, Mrs. Fraser adl adl-d
d adl-d "I am stroneer in praise of Doan s
Kidnev Pills today than ever before.
for thev cured me entirely ol Kidney
Price GOe. at all dealers. Don :
siTnnlv ask for a kidney remedy get'a Kidnev Piils the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milbum Co
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. r 10
One 1920" Ford Roadster with- self-
starter. Bargain. Mack Taylor, j
Oecla, Fla. Phone 348. 7-t


There will be a meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the American
Legion tonight at 8 o'clock at the
armory Claire Moremen, Sec y.
Fifty 32x3 & tires. Standard make.
Standark make. While they last, $15.
Mack Taylor, Ocala, Fla. Phone
343. 7-6ti
One 1920 Ford Roadster with self self-starter.
starter. self-starter. Bargain. Mack Taylor,
Ccala, Fla. Phone 348. 7-6t
Sheriff Thomas today levied on the
Oklawaha Valley railroad in the name
of Controller Amos, for $19,000 foe.
taxes due the state. Tax Collector
Stripling says this railroad has not
paid this county any taxes since he
took office, for our full years, and
going on a fifth. It is time this
imposition on the tax payers was put
an end to.
The council, at its meeting Tuesday
eight, authorized Superintendent Mar Martin
tin Martin to put up an oil tank, to hold crude
cil for coating the streets. The peo
ple of Oklawaha avenue have put up
the m for having their street
given a good coating and those of
Earl street (Lake Weir avenue) will
follow suit.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling leave
tomorrow for a brief vacation at
Worthington Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gerig leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for a vacation at Daytona
Judge Futch this morning heard
the case of Hector Ramos, charged
with beating his way on a train. Hec
tor was fined $100 and costs. ;
Same Old Sphere.
They ay that faith Is dying out.
And -yet we have been told
There's little change In the amount
Of hair-rettorer sold.
Nothing Serious.
"I heard Flubdub say he Ijadn't a
cent left and now he's hunting for his
revolver. H:u!n't we better watch
"I think not. He's a sensible man
and is merely going to pawn It,"
Too Late. .-
Corporal You've lost a button off
your coat!
Private Gee! 1 didn't see that!
Corporal No. I guess not. Some
day you'll lose your hed and never
know It until I tell you about It.
He Was It.
"Please, sir. will you give a penny
to a poor orphan?"--
"Certainly; my boy! Has your fa father
ther father Wen dead long?
" No, sir; hes the orphan. This
money's for him.

W -SSS I HffAV A ri $5-.. ift

B J f II !! tA r: A

Ml I i f n v A W i i J i t LUJCyLliTA.!

Z I t J iu 11

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I ? fcr....,imol. t-.J.-,,,, rmmMmmM


Ucc, Praised by an Arkzzsas
Moiier, "Soon Does
Its Work'.
JTrTTMnfce. Ark. r faxing of
ThedfoiTs L'!ack-Iraujrlit. which from
loa uv in her hoi:se?old has become
regard?.- &3 he family moIici:.e'."
Mrs. ilary E. Hill, of Route 1, this
"Wren the' children pet bilious, 1
give then a course of pood doses, and
when we' have sour sio:i!acv. headache,
or any 'liver or stomach trotrtile, w w-use
use w-use Black-Draught. It U an easy laxa
tive. and eoou does tLe work. I.cer
tainly think It is one cf the test rem
eCa mtde."
B'ack-Draurrht' acts on the jadec
liver, gently, but positively, and help
it in, its inipcrtant function of throw
lug out wasts materials and poiaon poiaon-from
from poiaon-from the system.
In thousands of households Black
Dratrr'U is kept randy for immediate
use in time of need. Prcmpt treatment
often is hf.lf the battle, end will often
prevent slight ills from developing In
to serious troubles.
It3 weil-establisaed merit, during
more than 70 years of successful use,
should convince you of the helpful
effects obtainable by taking Black-
v Draught for liver and Etcrgach dis
L orders. Get a package today, ace
keep It In your house. See that
the package bears the words,
Thedford's Black-Draught." -NC-14.
When you want your house,
furniture, stock or gocxls of
any kind s'ild, he will auction
it off for .you, and get full
market value. Consu't him if
you nave ?n thing to sell.
P.O.Box 340 Ocala, Fla.
. Telephone 419
Arrival and departure of passengei
The following schedule hures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrivt
2;20 am Jacksnville-N'York 2:10 are.
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pro
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pn.
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1 :35 tin
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
:50 pni Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pra
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4 :0o pr
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:33 tm
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gairi6vii.e 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pro
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-LkeTand Ll:03prr
3:30 pm Homosaspa 1:25 pre
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 arr
Mon-'nv.' Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday. Thursdav. Saturday.
- i ; f b j 1 ,"t i


FOR SALE Ford touring car, 191S
model. Apply at O'Neil & Holly
garage. 9-2-tf
FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. 120 X. .Sanchez St. tf
. long distance hauling cn short no notice.
tice. notice. Residence phone" lfy; office
phone 117. 15-tf
SALESMAN To cover local territory
selling dealers. Guaranteed salary
of ?100 week for'right man. The
Richards Co., 200 Fifth avenue,
New York, N. Y. 3-6t
FOR SALE Fine, large lot of about
two acres; goo.f two-story, 9-room
house with all city conveniences.
Has barn and garage for two cars
arid two head of stock; also chicken
house, smokehouse and woodshed.
See Grover Griffin, 119 S. Magnolia
St., for price and terms. G-Ct
" family, 25 per month. Apply to
D. Niel Ferguson. 3-tf
roof leak, need painting or repair repairing?
ing? repairing? Let me give you an estimate
on your roof problem. I 4 repair,
paint and apply all kinds of roos.
"No job too large or too small for
""M 1 1 i (
; y me. vnarges reasonaDie. aausiac-
tion guaranteed. W. E. Dodd, 303
Magnolia St., Phone 222, P. O. Box
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Splendid for
school girls. Can furnish room for
six. girls. Phone 23S or call at 34
N. Sanchez street. 6-Gt
FOR RENT Upstairs for light
housekeeping. Three rooms and kit kitchenette;
chenette; kitchenette; electric stove. Mrs. Mary
Gillen. No. 1 W nth St. fi-fit
FOR RENT Two light housekeeping
apartments, nicely furnished, two
blocks from the courthouse. No. 239
Oklawaha avenue. Phone 507. 7-3t
I-OR SALE Household goods: two
beds, spring and mattresses, two
l&rke oak rockers, one library table,
dresser, washstand, dinin, gtable,
tour chairs to match, baby crib, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, Hoosier kitchen cabinet,
two 9x12 art squares, three small
rugs, window shades. This furni furniture
ture furniture is all new and made of heavy
quartered oak. Will sell cheap for
cash. Buyer can rent the three
rooms if watned at S12.50 per
month. Call at "120 N. Sanchez
street. It
We Paint Signs
Let us exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
s : i i ; : : -i i j : : M tr r i r 1 1 : V

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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 07, 1921
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05983
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1921
mods:number 1921
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
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sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 05983
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 9 September
3 7 7
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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