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 Tartly cloudy tonight and Friday; no change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 72; this afternoon, 83.
VOL. 2;
NO. 2 13



Negative Position Taken by the Unit- j

ed States on Mandatories Re Retards
tards Retards Benefit of Peace
(Associated Press)
ueiieva, ocyu o. viuK "- j
purely negative position of the United
Geneva, Sept. 8. Charges that the

- in application of mandates by the
league of nations were made byXord
Robert Cecil, representative for South
.I ?

JVirica, at loay sessiu.i uic no-
scmbly of the league, which took up
a general discussion of the accom-
, ... .-.
phshments of the organization to!
, f -. j.
date. He said he did not want to
appear to criticise the United States, j
"but mandates should be settled m the
interest of the peoples f'irectly en-
trusted with them and without further
Sofia, Bulgaria, Aug. 13. (Corres (Correspondence
pondence (Correspondence of the Associated Press).
King Boris, of Bulgaria, declares
that "peace and work" is the motto
of his reign and a promise of the fu future
ture future prosperity of this country.
"Neighboring peoples are storm storm-tossed,"
tossed," storm-tossed," he said to the! Associated
Press. "Echoes of revolution and dis discontent
content discontent sound distantly across our
frontiers and reach us in our wheat wheat-fields
fields wheat-fields where our peasants, absorbed in
their tasks, turn a deaf ear to preach preachings
ings preachings of war and adventure. They are
tired of war. I have seen war my myself
self myself and learned to bate it. v
i "We-ask for a small army but ft is
only' to protect the country from the

disorders which outsiders are seeking j ing the place a stronghold and trans-
to introduce. With such brilliant iatch for everything but steel tools ; portation center midway between Per.
prospects ahead of Balkan pacifica- vA high explosives but it has been &ia and the
tion and development itis a mystery j Covered that the stone crab com- L The fortune cf war may have it
to us how pecnle can say as they .dolmo" to Flonda at?"'ud; fndlthat Generaljsmet Pasha will deliver

abroad, that we are at odds with our";

neighbors, are about to attack Greece 1 ,c ,B to the north of this city., on the very
or are organizing bands to provoke j clas; the claws regarded so highly as plains whfire Tamerlane, wit his
strife beyond our borders." tabuIe delcacy fte hf vythammr Mongol hordes, in 13D6 defeated Baye-
King Boris, who sneaks English I has been brought- into; play to crush iid the latter marching from Con Con-fluently,
fluently, Con-fluently, has made a "d-n study of !them to Permlt extraction of the flesh. ; stantinople to ston the Mongol.

America and Amreican conditions. He
lDrA witi, .hiBB.,r ti,fi,.,tv
IIIV.M1 V A v BJ V. fc w mm f vas.

New Yrk intended to send him alf '7

work dealing with the birds and flow-
ers of New York state: His maiesty
is an enthusiastic naturalist and has
an extensive knowledge of American
fauna and flora. In "the royal parks
and greenhouses he has gathered an
exhaustive collection of American
plants and flowers.
"Tf trnugrc tr ma tVint trio A m l-l
,i ffl
can nation is taking a growing inter- (

est in Balkan questions since the war, j "1C vU s
r.ot only from an economical point of the channel. An investigation failed
view,on account of the large Ameri-to disclose the cause of the trouble,
can enterprises here but from a po-.'bui:the Prob em was solved by George ;

litical one too." continued the young
Monarch. "That is an inestimable
blessing both for the Balkans them themselves
selves themselves and for the Near East as a
...ui ti, ;,s..4- i i
great trans-Atlantic republic, aloof
from European and Oriental disputes
and intrigues, is of great importance
for peace in the Balkans. The humane
ccnduct of America in the Thracian
question aroused the liveliest grati gratitude
tude gratitude in the hearts of our people.
'The -Bulgarian parliament felt it
a privilege to make a gift of one of
the best sites near Sofia for the erec erection
tion erection of an American college.
"Until now neither I nor my people
have had an adequate opportunity for
expressing their feelings of gratitude
to the great American nation."
One 192Q Ford Roadster with self self-starter.
starter. self-starter. Bargain. Mack Taylor,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 7-6t
Fifty "32x3 tires. Standard make.
While they last, $15. Mack Taylor,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 7-6t
Best meals in the city for 50 cents
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone j
260, 310 N. Main street
All Woodmen and Woodmen Circle
members are cordially invited to at
tend a joint social meeting of the W.
O. W, and W. C. Friday night, Sept.
9th, 8 o'clock in the Woodmen hall.:
Refreshments will be served during l
the meeting. C. K. Sage, Clerk.

Duval County Grand Jury Wasted No,

Time on the Slayer of
George Hickman
(Associated Press) j
Jacksonville, Sept. 8. Rawlings:
waindicted today for nrst degree

I. ..I- y-. rt i o j -i.4. i morning. I hey nave received knowl-
killing George Hickman Sunday mght q
,The jury returned an Indictment eignt- tQ de Valera
: minutes after it began consideration.'- ...
t. w o At.u Aftte -made public here this evening, at

ui inc cviucim.c ft. v. uituun vv i. 1.1,-
lanta, and Rodney Smith, a local taxi
cab driver, in jail in connection with
. ,.
the investigation of the kilfcng of Mr.
.. j 1,
Hickman, were bound over to the
cab driver, in jail in connection with
criminal court on a charge of vagran-j
cy. Court officials said it was hardly
possible to begin the Rawlings trial
before Monday.
In the Demonstrations Made by the
Unemployed in Many-Places
Throughout England
(Associated Press)
London, Sept. 8. Demonstrations i
1 by the unemployed were held in many
j places throughout England yesterday
and in several cities serious disorders
I .1 A 1
were narrowly avercea. An ugiy
spirit was in evidence at Bristol, ;
where the crowd attacked the building
occupied by the board of
and clashed with the police
(Associated Press)
St. Petersburg, Sept. 8. Concrete
1 1 I A.i
crushes it as so much chalk. The tool
: the crab uses is his case-hardened i
10r s nave
S0USht an economical method of pro-

;in.mwonmgiru, two to four thousand feet in
cut them m and believed they had ihekht, rising dry and hot out of well

soivea me prouiem oy wratuuig
with concrete, but the stone crab has I
shown them their mistake
The discovery was made only re-
cently. Contractors engaged m
sheathing the piling of a bridge across
,Boca Ceiga Bay xnear here were mys- i
tified at the appearance of holes and
iizotxe, local autnonty on craos, wnu
i -i 1 1 A 1
upon learning of the difficulty declar-
ea stone craDS were responsioie. a
further investigation developed that
channel contained thousands of
I 1 U A 4-nn.n.
Hie ciiius 4xux iiiab iiicj wcic vcaiiug
holes in the concrete to make homes
for themselves, the species inhabiting,
whenever available, holes in rocks and
I The contractor has decided .to
sheath the piling in and near the
channel with sheet iron.N
i i i i
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 8. The ex
ecutive committee of the southern;
Baptist convention in session yester-
day gave its approval to the selection j
of Jacksonville, Fla., as the meeting'
place of the next convention and fixed
the date for Wednesday, May 17, 1922.
One 1920 Ford Roadster with self self-starter.
starter. self-starter. Bargain. Mack Taylor,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 7-6t

; (Williams peeping from the bushes
Now is the time to sow a number ;an, if the season be not too far ad ad-of
of ad-of the flower seed for fall planting, j vanc?dj rjFe jelon patches and orch orch-Wre
Wre orch-Wre can supply, you from a FRESH ?r,j3 0f wnjte ard red cherries,
stock just in. Bitting & Phillips, I

west side of square Phone 424. 18-tf
All members of Ocala Chapter O. E.
S are reminded of the meeting at the
hall this evening at 8 o'clock. In-
! itiation will take place and as this is
'the hrst meeting oi tne tan season,
f after a summer vacation, it is desired
that as many as possible be present,
" J
Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf

! Sinn Fein Leaders in Dublin Have

Plea.sant Anticipations of Lloyd
" George's Latest Note
tAssociated Press)
Dublin, Sept. 8 Signs of confidence
and rood SDirits aam were apparent
- judged, the Insh leaders are not dis-
r f 1 w T1 j 1
; turbed or surprised bv Llovd George's
; -
Inverness, Sept. 8. Official confir confirmation
mation confirmation of the British cabinet's reply
tc the latest note from de Valera in invites
vites invites representatives of the Sinn Fein
to further conferences, was given here
- today.
- Angora, Aug. 16. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press). The Asia
Minor campaign of the Greeks to
break the power of the Turks, the de decisive
cisive decisive battle of which may take place
near this city, is staged on fields
battle memories! Midas, Alexander
the Great, Zenobia of Palmyra, the
'T f -ust d faricalla,
: Mithridates, Cyrus the Great. Harun-
jaiRaschid and" a host of others pass-
ted here with their armies,' robbing
; and plundering, sometimes stopping
j t b .,d fortresses and castles, mak-
I brittle on the plains of Chibukabad
. The advance of the Greeks is
sptted countrv of treeless.
I" w
rolling ranges of
limestone monu-
:h wntpr1p;. malarial vallevs. At
. ciav.-n ar.d tr.3 face of the coun
trv is mantleH with a velvetv screen
- re colorin which the traveler
t v, flllrlos,t rPnavs for
L. t;flino. heat and dust cf broad
d h?rdy untcmperfd by the scorch-
winds that blow steadilv across
the imitless. bare distance,
lQurs ig rafcher an unhappy coun.
try -n summer -explcried a Turkish
a df)ctor at one of lhe ha!ts along
th railwav to Angora Tvhere the sol
dierg were poisoninff and filling in the
well after taking a la c supply of wa water.
ter. water. "I spend my diz and nights
feeding quinine," he- added. "About
here only Turks, sheep and shepherd
dogs can live."
Nearer Angora, or in the districts
distant from the valleys through
which pass the railway, however, are
sometimes discovered villages and
.towns seeming like little paradises by
contrast. They are planted in valleys
beside streams or springs of living
water the heat of does Jt
ent5rely devour. Seen from the moun-
.tain tops as the traveler approaches
ivjt;a their loftv porlar trees and
reen ffardens and white
j tne re is a brie fear tbat tbey are but
mjiaes seen in the desert countries,
(mceMn a long while the valley is
made fertile by abundance of water,
rs at Tachibuk and then are seen silv silvery
ery silvery olive trees quivering in the heat,
delicious grassy prospects, horn. larks
with cardinal red tops twittering by
the roadside, green and brown jay jaybirds,
birds, jaybirds, darting magpies with handsome
Iblac kand white bodies, pink sweet
Fifty 32x32 tires. Standard make.
Wiile they lrst? 3. Mack Taylor,
Occla, Fla.Phor.e 34S. 7-6t
Seven 1 exceptional bargains in
rugs and a
rt squares if sold at once.
. Th eus Brothers. Phone 19
j ;
Received fr??h today apples, celery.
. plums, peaches, pears, grapes at the
jl'ort King Confectionery. 2t

Lacy Effects, Striking Ideas and, We
Hope, Flannel "Undies," Prescrib Prescribed
ed Prescribed by the Art League

(Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 8. Gay embroider embroideries
ies embroideries oh dark frocks, lacy effects for eve eve-ing
ing eve-ing wear and striking color combina combinations
tions combinations will be characteristics of the
Vinter styles for women, according
to the Fashion Art League of Amer America.
ica. America. Gowns will be fashioned after
the lines of the figure but not form
fitting, the league announced. Skirts
will be down ten inches from the
ground. Sleeves will be tight from
the shoulder to the elbow with a de decided
cided decided flare below.
Furnished the Star by Attorney Gen
eral Rivers II. Buford
The following is a list of applica
tions to be presented to the board of
pardons at its meeting to be held
Stptember 13th, 1921:
Clarence Langford, murder.
Oswald Albury, manslaughter.
Jim Armstrong, murder, second de degree.
gree. degree. Hugh Alderman, murder.
Laura Adams, manslaughter.
John Barabaree, murder.'first de degree.
gree. degree. John Burdette. bigamy.
Jesse Brown, manslaughter.
Willie Bryant, forgery and uttering
Ira Barwick, burglary.
Robert Bryant, murder.
Chas. J. Bodifield, forgery.
Jeff Boyd, murder second degree.
Shelly Brooks, murder.
Jeptha E. Barker, manslaughter.
George Beelman, embezzlement.
J. A. Behler, forgery and uttering
Andrew J. Beard, murder.
Janjes Brantley, murder.
George-.. Baker, forgery.
II. I. Brothers, forgery and uttering
forgery. v
Mack C. Com r ad, carrying conceal concealed
ed concealed weapons.
George Caldwell, murder.
Henry Cook, murder, first degree,
Lawrence Campbell, murder, second
John Cooper, murder.
John D. Davis, murder, second de degree.
gree. degree.
Roberta Daniels, murder.
Jeremiah Davis, murder.
C. S. Douglas, murder, first degree.
M. L. Douglas, bigamy.
P. D. Dixon, assault with intent to
Ethel Everett, murder.
Steve Ethridge, murder
.11. A. Evans, assault.
Flanders K. Ferrell, assault to com commit
mit commit murder.
Julius Fields, manslaughter.
Tcm Graham, murder.
! Will Golden, murder.
Will Giddens, larceny.
Joe Gilliard, murder, first degree.
John Gill, murder, first degree.
Jack Gibson, murder, first degree
James V. Hodshire, grand larceny.
L. J. Hale, grand larceny.
Preston .Holder, grand embezzle embezzlement.
ment. embezzlement. v
Wm. K. Humphrey, murder.
Jonas Hopkins, murder, second de degree.
gree. degree. George Harper, robbery.
Wm. H. Hathcock, murder.
George Hill, burglary. r
Fulton Jackson, murder.
T. L. Jackson, grand larceny.
Raphael Knowles, assault to com commit
mit commit murder.
Russell B. Lane, concealing stolen
Ned Long, breaking and entering.
Willie Lewis, murder.
Joe Lichenstein, murder.
Frank Landrum, murder,
John Myers, murder.
Tobe Martin, murder.
Theodore Mack, murder
Richard P- Maxwell, grand larceny.
J. A. Markham, enticing female
from home for immoral purposes.
Charles Moneyham, sexual inter intercourse
course intercourse with unmarried female under
IS years of age.
Clarence Mehl, grand larceny
Zeak Mcintosh, murder.
Freddie McCray, murder, second
T. J. McManus, embezzlement.
Walter McKnight, breaking and en entering
tering entering and grand larceny.
Packey O'Neal, assault with intent
to murder.
Lewis Nims, murder, second degree.

Strikers and Their Sympathizers
Seero Determined to Wipe the
Little Road Off the Map

, (Associated Press)
Atlanta, Sept. 8. Military protec protection
tion protection for the employees and property
c-f the Atlanta, Birmingham & Atlan
tic railway will be asled of Governor
Hardwick as a result of the numerous
enses of dynamiting of freight trains,
according to the statement of Colonel
B. I. Bugg, receiver for the road, fol following
lowing following the blowing up of a freight on
the outskirts of Atlanta last night in
which the' engineer was killed and
several trainmen killed.
Macon, Sept. 8. A charge of high
explosive touched off under a locomo locomotive
tive locomotive on the A., B. & A. at Stratford,
late last night, blew, part of the en engine
gine engine twenty feet onto an embankment,
according to reports received here.
Engineer Joe Morris of Fitzgerald,
was killed. The fireman and brake brake-man
man brake-man were injured.
(Associated Press J
Norfolk, Sept. 8. The Clyde liner
Apache anchored in Lynn. Haven
roads early today, being towed in by
the coast guard cutter Manning
from off Cape Hatteras after her en engines
gines engines broke down.
(Associated Pres?)
Jacksonville, Sept.' 8. E. F. Wyatt,
registered from Wilson, N. C, was
overcome by smoke and burned about
the neck and shoulders early today as
the result of a fire in his room on the
sixth floor of the Hotel Mason here
today. Wyatt was removed to a hos hospital
pital hospital where physicians said his in injuries
juries injuries were not belieevd to be serious.
The flames were confined to Wyatt's
room and the damage will amount to
about $1000.
(Associated Press)
Moscow, Sept. 8. The Russian so soviet
viet soviet government has declined to per permit
mit permit the international Russian relief
commission recently appointed by the
allied supreme council to investigate
conditions in Russia preparatory to
aiding in famine relief.
Ollie Preston, murder, second de degree.
gree. degree. Sid Will Rollins, murder, second
William. Sawyer, murder, second
Lee Stephens, murder.
Clarence Smith, murder.
Dave Smith, murder.
Wilbur Stalls, breaking and enter entering.
ing. entering. Benjamin F. Squires, larceny.
William Whitehurst, murder, sec second
ond second degree.
Dan B. Williams, murder, second
Mitchell Wilkins, manslaughter.
Albert Wright, murder.
Walter Wayman, murder.
Tom Witt, manslaughter.
Isham Swilley, manslaughter.
J. F, Whitfield, larceny of an auto automobile.
mobile. automobile. Marcus Williams, robbery.
E. E. Weden, embezzlement.
Gordon Worthy, grand larceny.
Willie White, braking and entering.
R. D. Waring, aggravated assault.
George W'arren, obtaining money
urder false pretenses.
W. F. Jowers, assault with intent
to rape.
Sadie McPherson, murder
J. H. Troutman, grand larceny.
Mike Kazkarez, larceny.
Cornelius Powers, murder.
Jasper Mim3, murder.
L. Underhill, manufacturing intox-
! ieating liquors.
J. M. and Mary Sims, incest.
Martin Sattler and Natalie Marie
Sattler, manslaughter.
William White, breaking and enter entering.
ing. entering.
Walter Lynch, robbery.
Louis Speights, assault to 'commit
; manslaughter.
New line of standard make bicycles
on easy terms. B. F. Condon. 3-t

Attention of the Authorities Now
Turned to Fixing Responsibility
for the Disturbances

(Associated Prts)
Charleston, Sept 8. With every-'
thing reported quiet along the Logan Logan-Boone
Boone Logan-Boone county line and federal troops
in complete control of the situation,
attention is now turned to efforts be being
ing being made to determine responsibility
for the disturbances along Spruce
fork ridge that resulted in govern government
ment government forces being sent into West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia last week.
LogapvSept. 8. About forty war warrants
rants warrants have been issued here for the
arrest of men alleged to have formed
part of the armed forces whose march
or- Logan county brought the troops
into the coal elds.
Mexico City, Sept. 8. A vote of
confidence in the "revolutionary so socialists
cialists socialists in West Virginia," was ex
tended last night by the communist
congress now m session here. An
agreement was reached during the
meeting- to assist in any way possible
the "revolutionary socialists."
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Sept. 8. George Deshong
of Keysville. said to be worth $200, $200,-000,
000, $200,-000, was arrested and arraigned here
today on the charge of operating a
still on his farm. J. H. Thompson, a
brother-in-law of Deshon's, was also
arrested. Both were released on bond
pending trial.
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept, 8. Cotton broke
150 points or more on the opening of
the market here today, while in the
New Orleans that market opened with
violent fluctuations, quotations being
lower by 141 to 200 points. New buy buying
ing buying developed on both markets and
prices recovered part of their loss.
(Associated Pre)
Tampa, Sept. 8. Physicians said
today that Mrs. Lilly S. Stephenson,
dangerously stabbed late yesterday by
her husband during a family quarrel,
will recover. They have grown chil children.
dren. children. BLIGHT OF BOOZE
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Sept. 8. John E.
Hartridge Jr., member of a prominent
Jacksonville family, and local attor
ney, was indicted by the federal grand
jrry yesterday on a charge of forg
ery. The charge grew out of a re
cent smuggling case in which Hart
ridge acted as the attorney for a
Bermuda negress.
It is charged Hartridge forged a
check given to the woman by the gov gov-cmracnt
cmracnt gov-cmracnt in payment as a witness fee.
Hartridge was arrested several weeks-
aro or a similar charge, but was ex-
crerated when brought before Fed
eral Commissioner Noble.
Buenos Aires, Aug. 15. (Corres (Corres-p
p (Corres-p ndence Associated Press). Sunrise
every morning finds Buenos Aires in
the downtown section in particular
fresh-washed, clean as a Dutch house housewife's
wife's housewife's doorstep and smelling like a
hospital. This is a result of the
thorough washing given all the streets
every night and the liberal doses of
disinfectant that are spread about in
order to check communicable diseases.
About midnight every night gangs
of white-clad men, armed with brooms
and hose appear and undertake to rout
out any chance germs that may be
larking in gutters and dark corners.
But this is only a part of the city's
cr-nstant war on disease. It also car-
ries on educational campaigns, using
posters principally in order to warn
the people of the means by which
disease i3 spread.
We have the cloth for tough school
wear. FISHELS. tf


cala Eveninfl Star

Punished Every Day Extt Saadar fcy
R. R. Carroll, Presldeat
P. V. LcaveBffood, Sretary-Treaawrer
J. U. Brnjamla, Editor
Eiatered at Oca la, Fla.. postoffiee as
eepi-class matter.
bcm Offiee ...... Fire-Oae
f,.-,llt orlal Ilepartiueet ..... .Twi-Swi
fc4 ttr Reporter ....... Flre-Oaa
, The Associated Press is exclusively
, en t titled for tbe use for republication of
all mews diapatcoea credited to it or
not otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
Alt rlsrhts of republication of special
, dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year. In advance ..... .$6.09
ix imonths, in advance ......... ... 3-00
Tiirj months, in advance........ 1.50
Or month. In advance ".. ..... -CO
Displays Plate 15 cents -per Incn for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
gosttion 25 per cent additional. Rater
aatd on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
' which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. -- -:
Reading: Xotleest Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents iper line
for i- each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges. -Igal
advertisements at lesal rates.
That stream of hot water found
pear Sebring will be just right to
boil Ma Ruhl's chicken potpie in.
If organized -labor is to have a rep representative
resentative representative at the disarmament con conference,
ference, conference, as Gompers maintains, why
not let the farmers and preachers also
be represented? St. Petersburg
Phat's the matter with an editor
he could represent them all.
It was prophesied that the West
Virginia miners would be ugly and
rebellious at the coming of United
States troops, but instead they seem seemed
ed seemed to have welcomed them. The min miners,,
ers,, miners,, like the rest of the country, know
that while Sam's boys walk
heavy they walk straight There has
been a great deal of wrong on both
sides in West Virginia, but the rapa rapacity
city rapacity of the mine owners started it.
Propaganda is being sent to the
newspapers in envelopes, and pack packages
ages packages of "mats, and in 'every other
way, and some newspapers print what whatever
ever whatever they get. For instance a three three-column
column three-column defense of unionism by Gomp Gompers
ers Gompers 'is being spread broadcast and oc occasionally
casionally occasionally gets into print. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union.
They make mighty fine copy paper
for the poor editor -of the small town
According to newspaper stories,
Florida men are getting braver ev every
ery every day. Near Ocala a man captur captured
ed captured land killed a wildcat with his bare
hands and in Franklin county a man
beat a bear to death with a stick,
while out in Santa Rosa county a man
went down town at night after his
wife told him not to stir out of the
- house. Who will get the medal for
bravery? -Perry Herald.
We don't know, but the fellow who
told the story about a man killing a
wildcat near Ocala with his bare
hsriids should have a brass button foi
telling a he.
- 'The' possibility of our great white
way being finished soon 'are brighter.
Manager McKenzie says that .the
ceble he ordered weeks ago has arriv arrived,
ed, arrived, and in the meantine the channels
for it have been cut a month or more.
Mvi McKenzie says he is going to get
the electric oles off the public square
and vicinity and that he will try to
induce the telephone company to do
the same thing, putting the wires un underground.
derground. underground. If he succeeds in this, he
villt certainly greatly improve the
looks of that part of the city, for, of
all; architectural elevations electric
Kght, telegraph and telephone poles
are certainly the ugliest.
The Sanford Herald,, in an editorial editorial-.
. editorial-. izeel headline, says the ... Oklawaha
V&Uey ; railroad should be made a
state railroad now. We guess the
esteemed Herald doesn't know much
-about" that railroad. Nobody but a
burich of thieves would unload that
road on the j public. Several years
ago, it ceased to pay expenses and
the men who had advanced the money
to build it tried to recover a part of
their property by trying to shut it
down and sell .the rails and rolling
stock. : The courts recognized the jus justice
tice justice of their cause, but the railroad
commission, for purely political pur purposes,
poses, purposes, kept it on the map. The road
has been managed in such a manner
that while an advantage to a private
ccnipany, it has been of little use to
- the people, tind meantime it has "not
paid its taxes. The state has no saw sawmill
mill sawmill on the line of the O. V.. and if
Mr Amos wants to do the people jus justice
tice justice he will keep the road shut until
the $19,000 in back taxes to state and
county are paid, and if they are not
paid soon he should have the material
sold. Our sheriff has blocked the road

and captured its rolling stock, so we
guess there will be something recov recovered
ered recovered from it.

We have carefully studied over
John McWhorteVs latest effusion in
the Tampa Tribune on the Star and
Dr. McClane and have sadly come to
the conclusion that it is intended to
offend. So we will have to tell John
plainly and positively that r his re remarks
marks remarks about woodpiles, etc, are lies.
This remark is not intended, as an in insult
sult insult but as a plain statement of a
fact. John needn't take offense at it
unless he wants to. If he wants to
well, .that's his business. Moreover,
Dr. McClane is now a private citizen;
the governor and his cabinet have
straightened out matters at Marian Marian-na,
na, Marian-na, and we are entirely certain that
they did not commission John Mc Mc-Whorter
Whorter Mc-Whorter to persecute the doctor. We
are not so well acquainted with Mac
us with McClane, but we know enough
about them both to be confident that
the doctor has been of more use to
his state and the entire country since
the war began in 1917 than Mac has.
We should all be careful how we talk
about woodpiles. Few are the men in
whose lives woodpiles can't be found
if the search is carried far enough
back. We now close the dispute;
scrry we did not have philosophy
to ignore McWhorter in the first place.
We will know better next time.
In this time when the country is so'
desperately in need of better roads, it
is a pity, or rather an outrage, that
raw material right beside and often
under the fines of the roads desired
can't be used because of legal tech technicalities.
nicalities. technicalities. Marion county, of which
Ocala is the county seat, has vast
stores of limestone, and immense out out-croppings
croppings out-croppings of flint rock, also great
quantities of fine white sand. It
would seem like the people would have
only to dig and lay the material into
roads. Roads, however, must have
cement or asphalt binding, and the
rhrewd ones have tied these processes
up so a community cannot use either
without paying a heavy royalty to out outsiders.
siders. outsiders. While Marion county roads
must wait on the technicalities, enter enterprising
prising enterprising citizens in the county ship
material out every day in., fact, a
good deal of the money in circulation
in the county comes in for crushed
rock and sand. The Lake Weir Sand
Company shippedj from its crusher at
Kendrick yesterday fourteen carloads
of crushed rock. This went to points
in Sumter, Taylor and Pinellas coun counties.
ties. counties. This firm recently completed a
shipment of 250 cars to Tavares,
which town is now paving its streets
with Marion county rock, bound with
asphaltic cement. This material is in
live demand from the Georgia line to
Key West, much being in use in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. BLOOD WILL TELL
Editor Star: I read with great in interest
terest interest your recent write-up of the
Ocala-Leesburg ball game, and great greatly
ly greatly appreciate your fine tribute to
Harryv Wood, for his honest answer, in
regard to the play at the home plate.
When all of our athbtes reach the
high honor mark set by Harry Wood,
it will be a clean day for sportsman sportsmanship
ship sportsmanship in Florida.
But blood will tell. Harry Wood
was running true -to inherited form.
Mac'y year3 ago. in the days of that
'u'.g shipping evil, the railroad rebate,
Earry Wood's grandfather, the late
Capt. Evins, the founder of Evinston,
began a newspaper campaign against
the old Florida Southern R. R. Co., de denouncing
nouncing denouncing a most scathing way some
very flagrant evils that railroad W'a3
putting over. So plainly and damag damag-ingly
ingly damag-ingly did he wield the pen, that the
railroad found it necessary to send one
cf the big bosses down to see him,
end fixe the matter up. The big boss
offered Capt. Evins a rebate, if ha
woulJ discontinue his newspaper at attack.
tack. attack. Capt. Evins asked the railroad
man if the rebate applied to all the
shippers from Evinston, and the
load man said no. thst Capt. Evinr,
would be the only, shipped so favcied.
Capt. Evins informed the b'g boss
inat unless every shipper from Evin Evinston
ston Evinston was given the same rebate, he
would resume his newspaper cam campaign,
paign, campaign, which he did, and it is largely
due to that honest and fearless old
fighter of the past that the damnable
rebate system was forced eat cf
Florida. -Yes.
blood will tell. r
B: M. Tench.
Gainesville, Fla., Sept. 7th.
When you want v our h. uc.
furniture, stock r gyi of
any Yind sold, he will auiti n
it off for you, and get f nil
market value. Consult hi i
you have anything to sell.
P.O.Dox 349 Ocala, Fla.
Telephone 419


Little Miss Agnes Pender, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ellie Pender,
ee!ebrati her ninth birthday Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon in the way of a party
to which she invited all her young
friends, and a jolly good time took
place, lasting all afternoon, playing
gpmes and enjoying other pleasures.
Opening the many pretty presents
Ellie's playmates brought her was an
interesting feature. The birthday
cake aftr being admired by all, was
cut and erved with lemonade by the
hostess' mother and Mrs. L. E. Cor Cor-drey.
drey. Cor-drey. Mrs. C. Pender, Ellie's grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, and Mrs. Proctor were the
only grcsm-ups present. The follow following
ing following little folks were present: Archie
Johnson, Doris and Barbara Proctor,
Irma Smith, Alda Tweedle, Lois and
Bernice Carroll, Vida Holstein and
Wilhmeter Gallipau.
Potato chips at U-Serve Stores, one;
east and one west of square. 9-3t
; Fifty 32x3 tires. Standard make.
While they last, $15. Slack Taylor,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 7-6t
Lake Weir, Sept. 7. Tourists are
passing along every two or three
hours. They are mostly prosperous
western farmers who bought prop property
erty property last year and are going down
early to get it fenced and in cultiva cultivation
tion cultivation for the winter crops. Then are,
we find by talking with them, people
who don't want free camps but want
to pay for what they get. Not being
paupers they do not want to be im imposed
posed imposed upon just because they are
from the north and come here hunt hunting
ing hunting winter homes. They are cultivat cultivated
ed cultivated and have a high sense of honor,
and insist of being respected and
treated as citizens and not as inter interlopers,
lopers, interlopers, who take advantage of every
opportunity to get something for
nothing.. On being asked why they
want to camp near the large towns
and cities, they claim they find there
are no efficers in small places and in
the country for protection from the
lawless and camp followers who are
from all states and ready to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of them, when they only want
justice and to enjoy the free sunshine
and balmy air in peace.
Being at a home on the Eastjake
side a few months ago, the good wom woman
an woman ofi the' house came in and said,
"Alex, (me of the sacks of feed you
got last night has been stolen.' He
said, "Joe, get my gun; it. is those
two tourists with the raw-boned old
horse who camped out behind the
barn. 1 will follow them and blow
them full of holes." Joe replied,
' Easy, judge. Before you start on
your hike, I want to plead this case
just a moment. First, they were not
tourists, but 'Tarheels,' who. said last
night they couldn't make a living on
land as poor as this; second, they
were headed for home; and. thirdly,
just think of that poor, horse which
perhaps had not had a decent meal
for months." The judgs rvmlcd up
that sncw whit? hair and said, as he
nut the "run in the corner: "Joe. you
are a diplomat-and should take yoir yoir-s;at
s;at yoir-s;at a!o:i? with Al:ce in Congress. I
?m just, betrinnin to appreciate yea
snce you got your first vote, even if
I do hav? to meekly take a back seat
sometimes, arid I find all the women
ar? not. crazy when they are crying
for a vote for justice and protection
in this state."
Salt mullet, already scaled, at the t
City Fish Market. 24-tf
klihsln New York takin
iSSk Post graduate course.
0 -w- win announce cate 01 re-
turn later.
DR. K. J WEinE. ...
Optometrist nnd Optician
Kviht (w,fiiiii
mm mm
Arrival and departuie of pas?"?"
trains at OCAL.A UXIO.v ST THIN
Tn f-i owing hcheau! Kjrures f ui
lished as information and ot pua pua-intend
intend pua-intend
(Eastern Standard Time) j
Leare Y "rrv.
2:20 am Jacksnville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonrille 1 :5f I prr
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15am Tampa-
Mana;ee-St Petrsbrir 4:05pn j
2:55 em N York-St. Petrsbr? 1 :C5 rrc
2:15 am Tarn oa 2:15 am!
Yl:50pnj Tampa-Manatee 1:?5 pt
Leave Arrirt I
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:;5"i tns
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gaii.svil.e 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansrille 10:13 pm
2 :33 am St.Petsbrfr-Lakeland 2 :27 am
3:24 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dnnnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am, Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
.4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Moiav, Wednesday. Friday.
, Tuwiday, Thursday Saturday.


Ocala, Florida
Everything in the Balding line
My Work is Guaranteed
'The Stucco Man
Phone 526
Auto Repairing
Gdsohne, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St.
Phone 252
This is a Studebak? year.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Embatmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
i 1



Your rifle is your friend.
You treat it as something
more than cold metal and
wood. You couldn't sleep
if you had used it and not
cleaned it thoroughly.
Buy only US Cartridges.
They have a special non non-fouling,
fouling, non-fouling, non-erosive prim priming.
ing. priming. Every expert knows

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

Bat the
if PHONE 243

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

W0UR Presence Is Cordially Requested
A at Our Opening Display of
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September 8th, 9th and 10th



is pomui

on t ruin your

that ordinary priming
causes rust and in time digs
little "pits" that destroy the
accuracy of the bore.
If you value your rifle,
treat it welL Give it the am ammunition
munition ammunition that will protect
it from the ravages of rust
Money back if not satis satisfied
fied satisfied with US Cartridges.


Ocala, Florida

Florida and Western
, Meats
A Complete line of Quality Groceries
including the famous "Oversea







Doctor Grenfeli, "Angel of Labra Labrador,"
dor," Labrador," Issues Appeal for Re Re-aef
aef Re-aef of Fisherfolk.
Hunger and Companion Miseries of
Poverty Are Acute Because the
Fishermen Have Been Unable
to Sell Product of Labor.
New York. Dr. Wilfred T. Gren Gren-f
f Gren-f ell, "angel of Labrador, has joined
forces with William Wlllard Howard,
and the Christian Work of New York,
In the campaign to relieve destitution
In Newfoundland by providing a mar market
ket market for the codfish upon which thou thousands
sands thousands in that country depend for live livelihood.
lihood. livelihood. Hunger and companion miseries of
poverty are acute in Newfoundland be because
cause because the fishermen have been un unable
able unable to sell the product of their labor.
Dr. Grenfell came to New 1'ork a few
days ago from Labrador whither he
had gone after a conference here with
Mr. Howard, director of ttie New Newfoundland
foundland Newfoundland relief work, am! Dr. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Lynch, treasurer of the fund.
Fisherfolk on Verge' of Famine.
Dr. Grenfell reported linding de deplorable
plorable deplorable conditions amoii;' the fam families
ilies families of the fishermen, and the indus industry
try industry of the country In a truly sad state.
He says: "I have Just received a
message from Mr. Ed Giant of Blanc
Sablon, Labrador, asking if I can help
there, as 'great destitution prevails.'
I am afraid that it will be very seri serious
ous serious by winter. I sent him a couple
of hundred dollars to fit out some few
fishermen. v
"At Twillingate only one-half of the
normal number of fishermen are being
fitted out. The savings are being
drawn steadily from most of the
banks, both in the outports and in St.
Johns. I have that on the evidence
of the bankers. We are starting the
new hospital building at Twillingate.
That is a help."
Doctor Grenfell Is planning to tour
through Newfoundland on his relief
Mr. Howard, discussing the discour discouraging
aging discouraging reports from Labrador, com commented:
mented: commented: .. ''
"Twillingate is the largest and most
prosperous place In Newfoundland out outside
side outside of St. Johns. If Twillingate can
fit out only half her fishermen for the
season's fishing, it Is a black outlook
for the rest of the island. Blanc Sab Sablon
lon Sablon is an important fishing port at
the entrance to the straits of Belle
Foresees Severe Winter.
"If destitution prevails there now,
I hesitate to think what Doctor Gren Grenfell
fell Grenfell will find as he goes north.
"Much of the destitution could be
relieved if one of my ships could leave
for the Labrador coast now filled to
the deck beams with flour, vegetables,
molasses and fishery salt. A dollar
of help now would be worth $10 in
next winter's Inevitable famine.
"Soon the su"ering p:Kp!e are
hemmed in by ice."
The commitiee Is now engaged in a
program of relief -ivM-!t will aid the
Ktarvint: Ntnvfotntii iiu!rs and at 'the
same t'lut' provide food for families
made homeless and suffering In this
country on ju-Tiit of "the Colorado
i Hood. It. Is ofToripg the fish fr -sale
for for a 100-pound box. and pur purchasers
chasers purchasers who do notwnnt fish for their
own use may direct that it be sent
to the Colorado refugees. Thus food
will go to hungry Americans and the
money which pays for it will go to the
Newfoundland fishermen.
War Department Is to Take Half of
Tct3l Government Budget for
.' Next Year.
Belgrade. Jugoslavia. The war de department
partment department of the new kingdom of Jugo Jugoslavia
slavia Jugoslavia will cot !!.(K).(KK),'iO dinars.
If the tovetTment's total budget,
in the next fiscal' year, despite vigor vigorous
ous vigorous efforts by the' minister of finance
to reditce expense.. This is a reduc reduction
tion reduction of fitiMKKUioo dinars from the es estimates
timates estimates asked for by the war minls minls-.
. minls-. try-
Thf total., budget estimates' were
HOOOCUOOO Virars hut this has been
reduced to 4 OOO.OOOOOO. The nominal
exchitPtre valve of a dinar is about 19
cvnts bet Mt ih- present rate it is worth
about th-ee ':?..-'
Find Festi'izetf Bones I
of Prehistoric Ariimai
The I'as. Man. Discovery of
what he relieves to be the fos fossilised
silised fossilised leuiams of a huge prehis prehistoric
toric prehistoric animal in the I'asquai hills,
near here, was reported by
Dr. KI is of the Dominion geo geological
logical geological (iepartment. He said
he found the 'bones disconnect disconnected,
ed, disconnected, but in alignment, and that
they measured 40 feet in
length..' lie was unable to say
what class of animal the re remains
mains remains bei.mged to. Eighty
pounds of 1 tones' were brought
here by Dr. Ells for shipment
to Ottawa.

Parrot Saved Friend
From Going to Jail
When Mr. and Mrs. Paul John Johnson
son Johnson of Chicago went away for a
brief vacation. Mrs. Johnson
asked Edward Peterson her
brother, to go to the fiat and
water and feedthe canaries and
parrot Peterson lost the key
and was climbing In the window
when neighbors called the po police.
lice. police. The desk sergeant laughed
at his explanation, but the boy
Insisted that If the sergeant
would accompany him to the fiat
he would prove he was all right
So they went back.
"Hello, Polly." said Peterson.
Hello, Ed," replied the bird.
"How's the boy? Whatcba got
on yer hip?
The sergeant allowed Peter Peterson
son Peterson his liberty.
Departed Radicals Are Fleeing
From Soviet Rule.
Reported to Be Greatly Disappointed
at What They Found in the
"Promised Land."
Riga, Latvia. Lltte groups of Rus
slan-Americans, who were deported or
volunteered to go from America tc
soviet Russia, are trickling back
across the Latvian frontier from the
land of the Bolsheviki very frequently
these days. All hope to get back to
the United States.
These emigrants, according, to Amef
lean consular officials, who hear theii
stories and have to tell them there is
not much chance for them to get
back, are greatly disappointed with
what they foVnd in the "promiseo:
They tell of starvation and Ions
rides In trains so packed with people
that there Is scarcely room to breathe.
Besides those ao have succeeded
In getting to Latvia, there are many
others who have written friends in
hi en skins? for monev from America.
The Moscow correspondent of the
Riga Rundschau writes as follows
about the Russian-Americans inside
the country :
"The numbers of Russian commu
nlsts excelled from America, who with
wry faces are selling their last goods
and chattels on the Moscow market
places, are "Increasing every day.
' "The soviet government is doing its
utmost to keep these people above
waler by giving them even whole fac
tories to run and manage. But as
these factories are very much run
down, even American spirit and en energy
ergy energy is not sufficiently strong to set
them in operation.
"A little better off are those of the
immigrants who have managed to take
with them from America their tools
or goods produced by their trade. Such
people are doing a big business and
can afford to live well. Thus, ono
party of emigrants has succeeded in
Installing a small sewing factory con-

faTnTSg aTouT -vt !Tir.? macnines.
"Formerly the soviet government
simply would have confiscated this
lucrative enterprise, but at present
the ; fOvernmnt 1 a little wary, the
mor' so as in this ca?e they have to
do with immigrants whom they make
a point of treating with the greatest
poe5tihle courtesy ?nd consideration.
"Quite recently there arrived a
party of Americans whos specialty
Is the construction of small dwelling
houses. They are welcomed and aided
by t'le soviet government"

Marconi Succeeds in Sending Wirelest
Message Without Interference by
Static Disturbances.
Lcndon. GugHelmo Marcont, who
has just returned to London, an announces
nounces announces that for the last few weeks
he has been testing a new method of
wireless telegraph reception whereby
he 'jras enabled to receive message?
from the United States continuously
without Interference by static disturb disturbances.
ances. disturbances. Sig. Marconi regards this as an ad advance
vance advance Of the greatest importance, en enabling
abling enabling wireless service to be conducted
despite atmospheric d'sturbances for
the entire period of 24 hours, at high
speed most of the time.
Blunt but Well Meaning American
Invites Roy?!ty to Join
London. The reputation which
Americans have of h'.unt speaking even
In the face of royalty is likely to be
enhanced by a remark that passed be between
tween between King George and Mr. Klumph 'f
Cleveland. O.. on the occasion of the
Rot Brians' reception at Buckingham
pah ice the other day.
King George affably snid to Mr.
Klumph that he. too. would like to h.
come a Rotnrian.
'"3 don't see what Is to stop yon."
said Mr. Klumph.
Fire Menaces Tax Returns.
Washington. A billion dollars of
Uncle Sam's revenue Is daily endan endangered
gered endangered hy fire hazards. Internal Rev Rev-enu?
enu? Rev-enu? Commissioner P.lnir stated. Tax
returns, involving payments of a bih
I'.on dollars,, are, now housed in flimsy
temporary buildings, the commJo?! commJo?!-er
er commJo?!-er s'aid.
Eye-Strain of the Movies.
The members of the Illuminating
Engineering Society of England re recently
cently recently appointed a committee to in investigate
vestigate investigate the subject of eye-strain
caused by watching moving pictures
Thin committee found that the chiel
strain on the eyes comes from the
pictures being shown too high up, so
that the eyes of the spectators in the
front rows have to be raised.
It recommends that the height of a
picture on the screen is such that the
angle -formed by lines from the center
of the top and the center of the bot bottom
tom bottom to the eye of a spectator in the
front row be not greater than 35 de degrees.
grees. degrees. Tlis is a Studebaker year. tf


!Wben the growers' own co-operative marketing
organization ljegan business more than a dozen
years ago it started with a clean slate.
It was a mrw institution, with new aims and am ambitions.
bitions. ambitions. It told northern jobbing concerns what U
intended trying to do, and it won friends-
It vent ahead successfully with the project
gtsadcrizmiT, grading and packing to give wwfcry wwfcry-values
values wwfcry-values It made more friends,
It since has stood resolutely for the square deal,
both to growers and to purchasers of their fruit.
Each year it has gained many new friends in the
The Florida Citrus Exchange brands have es established
tablished established reputations. Its Sealdsweet trade mark,
which features good fruit, whether brights, goldens
or russets, is known by hundreds of thousands of
consumers who demand it of their retailers, they in

Adz U
-. et write to tibe 1

- : y


Has Best Chance to Make Demp Demp-sey
sey Demp-sey Tire Himself Out
Titleholder Usually Fights With That
Ferocity That Exhausts Himself
and Flattens Opponent in
Short Order.
Tommy Gibbons probably 'could last
longer in the ring with Dempsey than
any ther heavyweight in the world,
chirps a St. Paul writer, and it U
possible that he might be able to
ward off the ripping, tearing .title
holder until the latter exhausted him
self. Dempsey usually fights with
ferocity that exhausts him as well
a flattens his opponent, and he has
been 'ailed upon to go more than four
or five rounds on mighty few occa occasions
sions occasions
Gibbons, in short, has a better
chane to make Dempsey wear him himself
self himself lown than have any of the oth others,
ers, others, but the point is Tommy, classy
art'st that he Is, is not a knockout
fighter. There may have been many
times when he won so handily that
making the other fellow "measure the
canvas' was an nnnecessarily cruel
4 -r s
. IS
Tommy GiDOon-.
procedure, but be that as it may.
Tommy's record Isn't overcrowded
with "K. O's." Expecting him to ward
off the demoniacal destruction of
Dempsey is one thing; expecting to
knock out the titleholder is entirely
another. If Tommy can stay 15
rounds with .Tack, he can pl'e up an
Impressive array of points.
That Charley Mitchell, a little fel fellow
low fellow as compared with Sullivan.
:-:insed John L'-s fury to rise to the
explosive pitch, is well-known ring
history, and since that time more
han one seemingly unbeatable heavy
lias found In some smaller fellow Ma

acciHiiTiXatcdL over

riod d years ty

ar mt nj b-Exefiage,
CaraaFrfhy, Tampa.

n sr rzrs n rrs



9fk 1 f -9 t I
His Gain.
"She declined to marry him after
1 suppose he's lie art broken.
I don't think so. He says things
worked out all rijrht. He asked for
a raise in pay. thinking he was about
to get married, and received It, and so
he's that much ahead of the game.
Argument Didn't Work.
Wife What did you mean by kiss kissing
ing kissing Charlotte in the hail?
Profess. ir Did I? Really. I do not
know a thing about it I must have
been absent-minded when I did It?
Wife Huh! It's very seldom you
are so absent-minded toward me
Kasper (Stockholm).
A Clear Distinction.
"The Hianks ami the Krowns are
both newly rich, hut they don't asso associate."
ciate." associate." -Why not?"
"The Blanks feel above the
Browns. They made their money in
refined sugar, while the Browns made
theirs in crude oil.
"They say that radium is constantly
giving off particles of itself, yet it
never gets any less."
"Gosh lt That's the kind of stuff for
a bank roll."
"I see you have a new office girl."
"No; it's the same girl. She blon blon-riined
riined blon-riined her hair."
"But when I called you over the
telephone this morning her voice
sounded different."
"Ah She's in love now."
A Mere Trifle Nowadays.
"The largest contributor to our cam campaign
paign campaign fund wj-nts his ni'uey back."
"Have you spoken to our candidate
about that?"
"Yes. He wants to knmv what's a
million between fr;e.ds."
Extra Dry.
"Snoop, what did yur litemry club
discuss last meeting?"
"Didn't you find him rather dry?"
' "Yes. and our host had urh!ng witr
which to relieve the drought."
Saying It With Flowers.
Mr. Just wed I want to get a nice
bunch of roses for- my wife. How
much will they cost?
The Florist I can tell better If
yon 11 de-icribe ihe nature and violence
tb au:irr'
Call phone i08 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.


TP 77? n

turn specifying it to the wholesalers from whom sup-'
plie3 are secured.
It tmtift&ttxj a large chain of representatives
cowering practically every possible carload mar market
ket market for citrus fruits in the country, men toho have x
devoted years to this business of making better
' hnown the fruit shipped by growers of the Florida f
Citrus Exchange gaining new customers and
keeping old eustovtert satisfied.
As a natural result, the Florida Citrus Exchange
has built up a hne of customers for citrus fruits of
its packing which covers the markets where freight
rates and other things permit of profitable opera operations.
tions. operations. These customers conservatively may be held
to be the biggest single asset of Florida's citrus in industry.
dustry. industry. They are a big individual asset to each
grower who is a member of any one of the local as associations
sociations associations of the Honda Citrus Exchange. Why not
benefit by them?



Calvary, Sept. 7. Our school open opened
ed opened for the fall term Monday with
Miss Barry as teacher. The pupils
uere all present and some of their
parents and all look forward to a
profitable term.
Mr. Arthur Smith and a friend of
Tampa, spent the week end here, re return
turn return to that city Monday.
The farmers are busy saving their
bay these sunshiny days.
Mrs. Peacock and daughter return returned
ed returned from Georgia last Saturday.
Mr. Arthur Smith, Mr. M. J. Mor Morrison
rison Morrison and a friend went down to the
river the early part of the week and
v. ere joined there by Mr. Tilden Gillis
and all had an enjoyable time fishing
and camping.
Carter's famous BUTTERNUT
BREAD in two size loave3 may be
had at the bakery or at retail groc grocery
ery grocery stores. Accept no substitute, as
there is none so good. Carter's
Bakery. 15-tf
Wacahoota, Sept. 6. The hot, dry
weather still continues. The farmers
are busy making hay, gathering corn
and planting fall vegetables.
Mr. and Mrs. Lute Howell enter entertained
tained entertained a number of friends at a bar barbecue
becue barbecue last Thursday evening. A whole
pig was barbecued to a turn and the
good ladies added hot rolls, pickles,
cakes and pies and ice tea. It was
a most enjoyable affair and after we
had appeased our hearty appetites,
quite a number of "fragments' were
gathered up.
Miss Jamielee Tyson returned home
Saturday from a week's visit to
friends in Gainesville.
Mrs. L. M. Smith returned Satur Saturday
day Saturday from a visit to her daughter, Mrs.
Morgan Bodie of Lexingston, S. C
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Smith .and
children and Mr. Napoleon Smith of
Jacksonville, spent the week-end with
Mr. L. M. Smith.'
Mr. L. M. Smith barbecued a mut mutton
ton mutton and had a picnic supper Saturday
night in honor of his wife's return. It
was quite a family reunion as all the
children were there except Mrs. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan Bodie of Lexington, S. C. Mr.
ped Mrs. L. D. Smith and children
end Mr. Napoleon Smith of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holstein
of Gainesville, Mr. and Mrs. R. C
Epperson and children of Williston,
Mr. and Mrs. R.' P. Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Bradley and daughter, Mrs.
T. W. Smith and Messrs. V. P. and C.
M. Smith and family were present.
Misses Elizabeth Bird and Grace
Padgett of Lawtey, returned home
last Sunday after several weeks stay
with Mrs. R. W. Mosely.
Mr. Curtice Robins is carrying the
mail on route No. 2 from Micanopy
now. J
Quite a number from here attended
the picnic at High Springs Monday.


If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.

Mrs. L. II. Van Engelken is enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying a viist at Hendersonville, N. C.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. tf
Mr. Wm. H. Fuller of Jacksonville,
isi in the city visiting
Pretty line
of new
Skirts at
Mrs. James Nicholas is now able to
sit up and be around a little each day.
The U. D. C. will meet tomorrow
afternoon at four o'clock at the resi residence
dence residence of Mrs. R. G. Blake.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. F. Younge and
daughter have returned home from a
isit to Tampa.
Test our delivery service when you
vant FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
Miss Edith- Himes of Bradentown is
in the city, on a visit to her uncle,
Mr. J. W. Akin.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market,
Thone 158. tf
Bring your old bicycle in and trade
it in on a new one. Easy payments
for the rest. B. F. Condon. 3-6t
Mr. William Hall will leave on the
15th for the Kentucky Military Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, where he studied last year.
Nice assortment of White
Buy your bread at the U-Serve
Stores. Large loaf 12 cents. Small
loaf 8 cents. One east and one west
ol public square. 5-6t
Mr. Robert Hall leaves to take up
his studi?s at Washington-Lee Uni University
versity University on the 10th of this month.
You ara going to buy. at HAR HAR-GRAVES'
GRAVES' HAR-GRAVES' Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because theie youll save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf
Mother your
Hose at JTishel's.
Miss Edna Sipple of the Commer
cial Bank, has gone north on a vaca
tion. Her place in the bank is being
filled by Miss Mary Bryce.
Uneeda Biscuit lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg
ular prices. Farmers' Exchange
Store. 30-10t
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
K. D. Zetrouer of beiger was a
welcome visitor to the Star office yes
' The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Crry Store, 807 South Lime
Miss Elizabeth Hocker will enter entertain
tain entertain at her, home this afternoon the
weekly meeting of the members of the
T. A. G. club.
Uneeda Biscuit lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg reg-ulary
ulary reg-ulary prices. Farmers' Exchange
Store. 30-10t
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
Mrs. Mamie Hall has returned home
from a month's stay in North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. Her friends 'are glad to see her
home again.
The most delicious light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Carter's Bakery. 15-tf
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. and Mrs. Clyde Ritchie have as
their guests the former's mother,
who has been spend ins: some time in
Received fresh today apples, celery.
plums, peaches, pears, grapes at the
Fort King Confectionery. 2t
Dr. E.G. Peek writes that he is!
having a fine time in Chicago, as well j
as a profitable visit, but at the samel
time he, Mrs. Peek and the children?
are all anxious to return to the cityj
and their friends. They are expected J
home on the 15th of this month.


Thursday morning at 11 o'clock, at
the Ocala Baptist parsonage, Dennis
M. Prine of Blitchton, and MissAgnes
Oda Blitch, also of Blitchton, became
husband and wife, the ceremony be being
ing being read by Dr. Charles L. Collins.
Guests present included B. R. Blitch
and wife, B. C. Blitch and wife,
Roland and Fenton Blitch and Master
Bernard Blitch and Miss Theresa
Brush, of Cedar Key, an intimate
friend of the bride.
The contracting parties are well
known at Blitchton, where they have
a large circle or irienas Dy an oi
vhora they are most highly esteemed
and who will extend to them heartiest
good wishes. The groom is pursuing
a course m agriculture at the Univer-
sit yof Florida and he will return
there, accompanied by his bride, for
the opening of the school year next
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. 18-tf
Misse3 Margaret and Mamie Taylor
and their niece, Miss Martha Taylor,
will leave the first part of next week
for a visit to points in North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina.
..Buy your bread at the U-Serve
Stores. Large loaf 12 cents.. Small
loaf 8 cents. One east and one west
of public square. 6-6t
Miss Agnes Burford will leave next
Wednesday to take up her studies at
Randolph-Macon College, Lynchburg,
Va. Miss Burford will sail with
friends from Jacksonville on a Mer
chants & Miners Line boat to Balti
. Mr. J. C. Jackson of Miami is in the
city visiting his wife and daughters.
Mrs. Jackson has been in the city for
several weeks, a guest of her daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Miss Margaret Jack and Mrs. R.
T. Stroud.
Let us exchange youi old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm
Uneeda Biscuit 1 cent per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmers' Exchange
Store. 30-10t
Mrs. Claude Gates and two children
of Miami, arrived in Ocala yesterday
afternoon to spend a month at the
home of Mrs. Gates' brother, Mr. Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur Smith, and family. Mrs. Smith's
youngest sister, Mrs. Van K. Eber Eber-wine,
wine, Eber-wine, formerly Miss Lilian Smith,
who has been here several days, will
return today or tomorrow to her home
in Miami. Mr. Eberwfhe couldn't do
without her any longer, so came after
her. i '.
Uneeda Biscuit lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmers' Exchange
Store.' 30-10t
Buy your bread at the U-Serve
Stores. Large loaf 12 cents. Small
loaf 8 cents. One east and one west
of public square. 5-6t
Mr. J. W. Akin leaves Saturday for
Barnwell, Ga., to visit Mrs. Akin and
old friends in his former home. Mrs.
Akin will return home with him.
Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver
returned from an automobile
to Dade City and home by way of Or
Mrs. Sylvan McElroy of Orlando,
accompanied her mother, Mrs. John
Dozier, to Ocala Tuesday and will re remain
main remain with her until she improves.
Friends will be glad to learn that
Mrs. Dozier's condition is somewhat
better today than it has been for the
past three days.
Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Blalock and chil children.
dren. children. Emaline, Maury and William of
Madison, arrived in Ocala yesterday
for a visit until Friday at the home of
Dr. and Mrs. Blalock's son, Mr. J. J.
Blalock, nd family. Mr. James Bla Blalock,
lock, Blalock, who has been in the city all sum summer,
mer, summer, working for his brother, will re return
turn return to Madison with his parents,
to attend school.
This is a Studebakar year.
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes ReUned
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597 ;
Read the want ads.


The city is replacing the work work-worn
worn work-worn concrete dummy police that have
t;me so patiently the knocks of the
public. The relief force is going to
be better able to withstand the rough
treatment that has been the lot of all
their precedossojs. They start with
a foundation about three feet below
the surface of the street and are con
structed of concrete reinforced with ;
steel rods. The exterior base will be
about the size of the present dummies 1
but it will be stationary anad is to be
tcped with a light standard and light
verj' similar to the standards of the
vrhhe way on the square. Woe be unto
the careless autoist who tries to run
over one of the new traffic force, for
the$;e new "cods" are invincible.
Mr. Stirling Hooper, who for sev- ;
era! years has run his popular barber
shop and beauty parlor on Fort King
avenue, has expanded his business
and opened up a branch shop to take j
care of his growing trade. Mr. Hooper

l as rented part of the room north of j Mrs. R. A. Baskin and daughter, ; day for a visit with relatives in Geor Geor-the
the Geor-the H. B. Masters store and has put j Lillian returned home Sunday fromigia.
I A. 1 A. A. a. Z 1 T I v- i mm r j

in ; very neat ana attractive snop. in
front there is a never-tiring electric j
sign that tells us where we may im improve
prove improve our looks without resorting to
unsatisfactory safety devices. Mr.
blooper has at present only one chair
and one barber in his new shop, but
jus;t as soon as riew equipment arrives
another chair and barber will be add added
ed added to take care of the trade that is
already flowing into the new location.
Conner, Sept. 8. Dillon Graham of
Lakeland, spent last week with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Graham,
at Conner.
Dr. Percy Lisk of Fort McCoy was
at Conner last week, paying profes professional
sional professional visits.
Mrs. P. T. Randall was a visitor to
the county seat Monday.
Mrs. C. D. Jenkins and daughter,
Hazel of Jacksonville, have returned
home after a delightful visit to Mrs.
T. L. Randall.
Oliver and Mervine Randall of La La-cota,
cota, La-cota, are at work constructing a
greenhouse for the purpose of grow growing
ing growing asparagus for market.
Walter Sewell spent the week-end
at home and left Saturday for Oviedo,
accompanied byr Davis Long.
I. P. Stevens returned Tuesday from
a visit to Orlando.
Mrs. Henry Heineman and little
girl, Geneva, are at home again after
a visit to friends at Tavares. J
Miss Nellie Stevens left Saturday
for Sanford for a continued visit with
her sister, Mrs.. Willie Sewell.
Miss Lyda Cordrey has gone to An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, where she will attend the high
school this year.
C. B. Rogers has returned from a
visit to Daytona.
Miss Margaret Johnson of Fort
Myers is spending a short time with
Miss Martha Powell at her father's
turpentine camp.
H. G. Shealy, county superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of public instruction, was here
Monday in the interest of the propos proposed
ed proposed consolidation of schools.
Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Wingo are re returning
turning returning this week from a three week's
vacation spent at different points in
: Miss Alberta Carlton of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, spent two weeks recently with
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Gra Graham.
ham. Graham.
Lonnie Randall and his mother,
Mrs. Tom Randall and sister, Miss
Lula Randall, went to Ocala yester yester-Iay.
Iay. yester-Iay. s
Hull Atwater was a visitor at Con Conner
ner Conner Saturday and Sunday.
Jack Powell was a business visitor
in Ocala yesterday.
Called For and Delivered
Special Attention to
Home Recipes
G. C. GREENE Phone 435
Opp. Marion Hardware
Geo. Mac.KayS Co.
Ocala. Fla.
Fifty 32x3 tires. Standard make.
While they last, $15. Mack Taylor,
Ocala, Ha. Phone 348. 7-t


Anthony, Sept. 7. Mr. J. A. Tal-

ton has treated himself to a new Hud- people attended the Eastern Star pic pic-son
son pic-son car. .nic at Silver Springs .Wednesday aft-;
Miss Pearl Forbes and mother, ernoon. Among them were Mr. F. E J

Mrs. Eva Forbes, spent several days
in Jacksonville last week.

Mrs. Griggs of Lynne was a visitor report having had a very pleasant j FOR RENT RENT-tt
tt RENT-tt t-ViP Knmo nf Vidt- cUfsr Mm t T?" afternoon and pvptmti r furnished.

Sims Saturday and Sunday. 1
Mr. carl iost, who has been with
relatives in Lakeland for some time,
returned home Friday.
Miss Ruth Gill left Saturday for a
'visit with friends in Oklawaha, before
! leaving for her home in Jacksonville,
j Mr. and Mrs. Will Grocott and
daughter, May of Jacksonville, Mrs.
E. H. Talton and son and daughter.
I Franklin and Mary Lou Talton of De-
Land, are visiting at the home of Mrs.
j J. H. Talton this week. s
A large crowd attended the picnic
at Silver Springs Saturday evening,
given by the Epworth League and
members of the Methodist Sunday
Mr. Ima Forbes of Ocala spent Sun-
jday at home.
nymoutn, wnere tney were visiting
Mrs. Baskin's sister, Mrs. C. R.

Yonge. I Harry in West Virginia.
Mrs. J. G. Baskin and sons, Alonzo j Miss Belle Stroble of Shady is the
and Norris, of Dunnellon, were Sun-; guest of Mrs Isaac Nichols this week.
d&y guests of Mrs. H. A. Meadows. Mr. and Mrs. E. La Chance were
Mr. Norris Baskin will remain in An-; home from New Smyrna over Sun Sun-thony
thony Sun-thony this week with Mrs. A. R.;day.
Meadows. j Mr. and Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt, Miss
Miss Lyda Cordrey of Lynne, will;BeuIah Van Meter and Eugene Hardi Hardi-fattend
fattend Hardi-fattend school here again this winter, son, are spending a few days at Smith

and rs making her home with her sis
ter, Mrs. M. R. Sims. v
. Mrs. J. A. Perkins of Ocala arrived
in Anthony Monday, where she will
spend this week with her mother, Mrs.
A. B. Moore.
Miss Mildred Manning left Sunday
for Knoblock, where she will teach
school this winter.
After a pleasant visit to her broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. J. A. Griffin of Tampa, Miss
Cera Griffin returned home Saturday.
Mr. B. K. Padgett and family, Mr.
Lamb and family, Messrs. Parker'
Dixon, Holmes Baskin and Leon
Stuart returned Sunday after a short
stay at Salt-Springs.
Mr. Dudley Cole of Ocala, was
Anthony Saturday.
Miss Annie Forbes left londay for
Martin, where she will stay with her
sister, Mrs. D. E. Knoblock, and at attend
tend attend school.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Bickford of
Lake Wales are visiting at the home
of Mrs. Bickford's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Leitner. )
Mr. Elmer Gates of DeLand is in
Anthony with his family this week.
Rev. J. C. Eoatwright will fill his
usua lappointment at the Baptist
church next Sunday morning and eve evening.
ning. evening. Also, remember Sunday school
at both the Methodist and Baptist
churches Sunday morning, Epworth
League at Methodist church' Sunday
afternoon and B. Y. P. ,U. at Baptist
church Sunday evening before preach preaching.
ing. preaching. Mrs. T. F. Walsh Jr. and little
daughter, Margaret of Savannah,
were visitors at the home" of Mrs. E.
C. Beuchler last week. Mrs. Walsh
returned home and little Margaret re re-r.iained
r.iained re-r.iained for a short visit.
Miss Caroline Pasteur was operated
on for appendicitis Tuesday evening
at, the Ocala hospital. We are glad
to note she is doing nicely at present.
Mrs. C. W. Turner has as her guest
this week Miss Beal from Vero, Fla.
We have prospects for a good school
this term. School opened Monday
with an enrollment of 106 and still
Mr. E. G. Gardner spent Sunday
with his family in Anthony. Shortly
after going to Tampa he had the mis misfortune
fortune misfortune of having his Ford car stolen,
and it has not been recovered.
Miss Mattie Leitner's friends of
Oak gave her a miscellaneous shower
at her home here Friday of last week.
Miss Florence Pasteur of Anthony
and Mr. Terry Young of Sparr, left
Monday and were quietly married in
Gainesville. The bride Is the young youngest
est youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Pasteur Sr., one of the best families
of Anthony. She is very attractive
and is loved by all who know her. Mr.
Young has lived in Sparr for some
time and has a great many friends
here. We regret to lose one of our
most charming young ladies, but ev everyone
eryone everyone wishes Mr. and Mrs. Young
all the happiness than can be theirs.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Bickford will
leave this week for a visit with rela relatives
tives relatives in Vermont.
Mr. G. W. Wood of Waycross, Ga.,
was a caller in Anthony Sjanday.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C C
Chas. K. Saire. (lrk.
Potato chips at U-Serve Stores, one

east and one west or square. v-3t


Belleview, Sept. 7. Several of our
Martin, Mrs. IL P. Monroe. Mrs. J. T. i
Hames and Mrs. Sam Millican. All
Quite a number attended the mov- J
uig picmre, -riasnes or Action, last;
Wednesday night in Ocala from here.
! Mr. and Mrs. Brown moved into
the Butterworth cottage last week.
Mrs. Jim Shedd left Wednesday fo
Atlanta, to see her
Noland, who is very ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Evans
brother, Mr.
Park, and son-in-law and
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson and two little l
girls were guests at the home of Mrs.
Walter Nelson Tuesday. Flossie and .'
her parents used to live here and we
were very gladto see ihem again
Mr. Therman B. Rothschild and
bride of New York city, came Satur-
jday and are guests of the former's!
leister, Mrs. Guy A. Smith. j
Miss Ellie A. Tremere left Satur-!
airs, aiaitie Jones returned nomey
! Saturday from a visit with her son,!
We are very sorry to hear that
Mrs. J. A. Freeman was taken to the
Ocala hospital a few days past and
hope she may recover soon and be
able to- return home.
Mr. Thomas L. Hames was home
over Sunday from New Smyrna.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Mason and lit-
tie Ruth of Sanford were guests of
Mr. O. M. Gale a few days ,this week.
Rev. Martin of Island Grove deliv-!
ered two very interesting sermons at :
the Baptist clyrrch last Sunday.
A number of our young -folks at-1
tended the ball game in Leesburg
Monday. j
dcnooi Degan nere .Monday witn a
good attendance and we are glad to
see our teachers. Miss Clara Ledbet-r
ter and Mrs. Matchett back again.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Seiler and little
son of Oak, were guests of Mrs. Will
Abshier Sunday. j
-Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weihe were bus- j
iness callers in Ocala Tuesday. I
Miss( Mary A. Gale returned home
Tuesday from her vacation spent in
Mr. H. B. Monroe was elected
mayor of our little town Tuesday.
Mr. Phillips and family have moved
from the John Ashworth place to
Mrs. Pelot's residence. j
.Dr. McClellan and little daughter, j
Juar-ita, are visiting in Bronson thi3 ;
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions j
held every Monday evenirig at 7:30 j
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial i
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. C.
Chas. K. Saze. K. of R. & S
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. I
meets every Tuesday evening
at 8

o'clock at the Odd Fellowj hall ir. thejoCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. V. O. E.

third story oi the Oary Mock, a
warm welcome always
extended to
isiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frnk G. Churchill, Secretary.
Marior-Pnnn Lodge No. 19. F & A.
M.. meets on the. first ar,d third
(hursday evenings of each month al
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.

10 pair four year old males. Will make
1100 pcunds at six years old. They have
been worked to this years crop. Have
three year olds to take their places. All
sound and raised on Aihony Farms.
Several pair marcs weinhing 1109 lbs.
bred to Jacks. Must anything you want
from saddler to 1600 pound draiters.
Mammoth Jacks and Percheron Stallion
at stud.




FOR SALE Ford touring car, 1913
model. Apply at O'Neil & Holly
garage. 9-2-tf
-Rooms, furnished or un un-120
120 un-120 N. Sanchez St. tf
g XTER TR NSFER CO hort or
long distance hauling on short no notice.
tice. notice. Residence phone 1C9; 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; good two-story, 9-room
house with all city conveniences.
Has barn and garage for two cars
and two head of stock; also chicken
. chouse, smokehouse and woodshed.
See G rover Griffin, 119 S. Magnolia
St., for price and terms. 3-Ct
OWNERS Does your
roof leak, need painting or repair repairing?
ing? repairing? Let me give you an estimate
on your roof problem. I repair,
paint and apply all kinds of roofs.
No job too large or too small for
me. Charges reasonable. Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction guaranteed W. E. Dodd, 303
Magnolia St., Phone 222, P. O. Box
42. 9-5-lm
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Splendid for
school girls. Can furnish room for
six girls. Thone 238 or call at 34
N. Sanchez street. 6-6t
FOli RENT Upstairs for light
housekeeping. Three rooms and kit kitchenette;
chenette; kitchenette; electric stove. Mrs. Mary
Gillen, No. 1 W. 5th St. 6-6t
, FOR RENT Two light housekeeping
I apartments, nicely furnished, two
blocks from the courthouse. No. 239
Oklawaha avenue. Phone 507. 7-3t
j KRYSO Sore head remedy for chick
ens and other poultry, fifty cents by
mail or dealer will get it for you.
Address KRYSO, Box 1163, Tampa,
Fla. 9-8-lm
FOR SALFj Household goods: two
beds, springs and mattresses; two
large oak rockers, one library table,
dressers, washstand, dining table,
four 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
rocm3 if wanted at $12.50 per
month. Call at No. 120 N. Sanchez
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping, close in.
Phone 116. 8-6t
m j
We Paint Signs
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and wtter
(work for the money than 'any oher
" I cnr.f rrtrvr m thp ritw.
Oca!a Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elk?, meets
' the set-on and fourth Tuesday eve eve-jnings
jnings eve-jnings of each month. Visiting breth-
. j.(;i awavs welcome. Lodge rooms
j upstairs over Troxler's rnd th Hook
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
V.. Y. M""er. Secretary
Call phone i08 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.

Full Text
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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