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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WEATHER FORE'CASTFair today and Saturday; cooler Saturday morning. TEMPEKATUKES-Thl incrnirg, 54; thk, CS.


From the President of the United
States to Humblest Citizen, All
Did Honor to t he Unknown
(Associated Tress)
Laid to rest with a ll honors a grate grateful
ful grateful nation could pay, the unknown
hero from France bivouacked among
the gallant dead today in Arlington Na National
tional National Cemetery. The highest officers
of the army and na vy walked beside
his coffin, but only the hands of his
gallant comrades of the great war
were laid upon it.
The minute guns at Fort Meyer
boomed continuously in tribute as the
funeral procession was passing from
the capitol to the amphitheater in
Arlington, where the ceremonies open opened
ed opened with the playing of the Star
Spangled Banner by a marine band.
Marshal Foch and his staff in the
full uniform of the French army,
General Jacques, the Belgian chief,
General Diaz, of Italy, British Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Geddes, Premier Briand of
France and other internationally
known figures were present.
Chief Plenty Coos, of the Crow In
dians, in full war regalia of feather feathered
ed feathered bonnet, furs and skins, was seated
on the platform joining the groups of
high military leaders from Europe.
. After President Harding's address
had been concluded, Secretary Weeks
handed the president the Congression Congressional
al Congressional Medal of Honor and the Distin Distinguished
guished Distinguished Service Cross. The president
pinned them on the casket. Jieut. Jieut.-Gen.
Gen. Jieut.-Gen. Baron Jacques, of Belgium, step stepped
ped stepped forward, paused for a moment be beside
side beside the casket, then clutching the
Belgian Croix de Guerre on his own
breast, tore it from the cloth of his
tunic and pinned it on the flag-draped
casket. Rear Admiral Beatty, ad admiral
miral admiral of the Britich fleet, bestowed
the Victoria Cross, Britain's most
prized wax" decoration, never before
placed on the breast of a man not a
British subject. Marshal Foch placed
the MedaiKe MHitaire and the Croix
de Guerre of France, General Diaz be bestowed
stowed bestowed Italy's gold medal for bravery
and decorations also were bestowed
from Rumania, Czecho-Slovakia and
Washington, Nov. 11.- Long before
the rising sun broke through the low
hanging clouds long columns of sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, sailors and marines today be began
gan began making their way to the capitol
plaza, there to receive into their keep keeping
ing keeping America's unknown soldier and to
accompany him to the final resting
njape a Arlington. Pennsylvania ave avenue
nue avenue was roped off ad all traffic stqp
ped as when fin iiaaugural parade
passes. The crowd began lining the
avenue before daybreak in orde? to
secure advantageous positions for
viewing the procession.
President Harding arrived at the
capitol at 8:27 and took his place be behind
hind behind the caisson which had been held
in front of the capitol steps to await
the parade formation. As the House
delegation marched out and took up
its position behind the Senate delega delegation,
tion, delegation, Representative Alice Robertson,
of Oklahoma, the only woman in Con Congress,
gress, Congress, took a place near the front,
dressed jn the unifornvof an Ameri American
can American Red Cross nurau. A soldier was
Retailed to march wi th her.
Former President Wilson and Mrs.
Wilson in an automobile joined the
procession as it swung around the
porth end pf tie capitol. As be turn
ed into pennsylvf jnia. avenue the
crowds along the way cheered Mr,
Wilcon continuously.
Six black horses with the drivers
rigid in the saddle, drew the funeral
car. On a gun limber the simple,
flag-draped casket rode high, with
only a handful of flowers on it. Among
them lay the withered cluster of
French blossoms that came with the
unknown on all his journey home.
At the White House President Hard Harding
ing Harding turned aside to review, the proces
sion. When ex-President Wilson
passed, President t Harding saluted
him by taking oft his hat and Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson returned the 'salute. The crowd
cheered. After passing the White
House Mr. Wilson drove home. This
was the former piesident's first ap
pearance in public since March 4th,
when he rode up Pennsylvania ave
nue with-President Harding,
Washington, Nov;. 11. The nationa
capital led the natiton today in doing
- homage to the unknown soldier from
J was little more- than broad day
light feefpre the tramp of marching
men, the clatter of Itioof s and the grind
cf gun carriage wheels on the great
r lata before the capitol told that the

last parade for the dead was forming.
As the troops gathered for the
march to the grave, the first, far
throb of the minute guns at Fort
Meyer over the river broke the morn morn-ing
ing morn-ing silence. From 8:30 a. m. until
far past noon, the distant booming
wrote the story of the minutes with
but one halt, as the nation stood silent
for two minutes just after midday in
honor of the dead.
Up in the rotunda of the capitol
resting on the catafalque where Lin Lincoln,
coln, Lincoln, Garfield, Grant and McKinley
laid, the casket had stood amid .heap .heaping
ing .heaping piles of flowers with its silent
guard of honor, a soldier, a national
guardsman, a sailor and a marine,
through the night at the four corners
of the bier. Then there began to
gather a little group of fellow sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, each wearing a hero's decora decorations,
tions, decorations, to bear the casket to the wait waiting
ing waiting gun carriage. They were led by
Sergeant Samuel Woodfill, first men mentioned
tioned mentioned in Pershing's list of war
heroes, and with him were Sergeants j
Harry Taylor of the cavalry, Thomas
D. Saunders of the engineers, Louis
Razga of the coast artillery, James
W. Dell of the field guns and for j
the navy, Chief Torpedo Man James
DeLaney and Chief Water Tender
Charles Lee O'Connor and Sergeant
Ernest A. Janson of the marines.
At the head of the column rode Gen.
Pershing and his officers and just be beside
side beside the gun carriage up Pennsylvania
avenue. At their head was Major

General Harbord, executive assitsant
to General Pershing as chief of staff;
hrmself a former enlisted man. With
him were other major generals, Mor Morton,
ton, Morton, Edwards, Menoher, Bailey, Rick Rick-ards
ards Rick-ards and O'Ryan. For the navy was
Hugh Rodman, rear admiral and com
mander of the battle fleet that went
over; Henry B. Wilson, former chief
of the Atlantic 'fleet, and Admiral
Plunket. For the marines, was Major
General Neville.
At the head of the column rode Gen.
Pershing and his officers and just be before
fore before the gun carriage came the clergy,
led by Bishop Brant, former chaplain
of the A. E. F., but with men of every
faith about him to participate in the
religious exercises at Arlington.
Behind the casket, and the row of
high officers which flanked the gun
limber on either side as it wound down
the hill to Pennsylvania avenue, walk walked
ed walked President Harding with his aide,
Colonel Sherill, then came Vice Presi President
dent President Coolidge, then Chief Justice Taft,
next the members of the supreme
court, walking in line, next the cabi cabinet,
net, cabinet, also in line, then eight abreast,
the senators and members of the
House. ',.'.'-;
A roll of muffled drums marked
the next division in which were first
the Medal of Honor men. Then came
comrades of the American Legion,
rank on rank, then veterans of the
civil and Spanish wars.
When the cortege arrived at Arling?
ton, the casket was lifted from the
gun carriage by the body bearers, to
ward and swinging around to the west
entrance to the amphitheater, the es escort
cort escort moved into line and with rifles
at present, stood as the casket was
carried through the colonnade to the
right and around to the apse at the
front where President Harding and
members of the cabinet, Bishop Brent
and many dignitaries awaited it.
The platform had been raised high
and the front was a mass of flowers
as the casket bearers, followed by' the
officers as honorary pall bearers, mov moved
ed moved slowly around the colonnade. On
a. special stand, well to the front, the
narrow box was placed and General
Harbord stepped but from the officer
grpup to assume his duties as master
of ceremonies.
As Bishop Brent concluded the inr
vocation which opened the ceremony,
the bells in Washington across the
river were ringing the noon hour. The
whole company in the amphitheater
rose and stood in silence for two min minutes
utes minutes as the whole nation stood by
presidential proclamation, in rever
ence for the dead.
Then came the singing of America
rising in a mighty chorus. After that
President Harding moved forward to
stand beside the casket and speak for
the nation. Far below him, out o
sight under the stone work, men
toiled with nerves strained to the
breaking point that no word he said
might be lost by the thousands who
were gathered in New York, Chicago
and San Francisco about the electric
sound transmitting devices. From
the top of the amphitheater also the
amplifiers caught up bis words and
threw them out to the multitude.
After his address President Hard Harding
ing Harding pinned on the top of the casket
the two most valued decorations in
America: the Medal of Honor, be bestowed
stowed bestowed by act of Congress and the
Distinguished Service Cross, given by
order of the commander in chief who
pinned it in place. From their places
in the marble boxes about the amphi-.
theater, the great foreign leaders
rose to pay similar honors, Marshal
Foch, Geueral Diaz, General Jacques,
Admiral Beatty so that the roll of
(Concluded on Fourth Page)


Proved In the Superlative Today In
The Honors Paid to tike Remains
Of the Unknown Soldier
(Associated Pris)
Washington, Nov. 11 Home at last
from France, an unknown American
soldier, was laid to rest with all the
homage a grateful people could pay.
For him a people stood at pause a
little space, the rush and tumult of a
nation's hurrying life stilled in rev reverence.
erence. reverence. For him a president gladly trudged
afoot thru the streets, chief mourner
to tell a people's proud sorrow for
the dead.
For him admirals and generals and
ji'dges and statesmen flung off the
weight of dignities and years to walk
humbly with lesser folk and do him
For him the world's most precious
tokens for the valiant were laid upon
his bier; crosses and medals and rib
bons and the tears of mourning
mothers; comrades standing apart
among men for their high-hearted
deeds of courage alone might touch
fcis casket; cannon roared him a last
glorious salute.
And for him, a shattered, nameless
body from some battlefield in France
where his great sacrifice was made,
was provided a place for his long
sleep that "kings for such a tomb
could wish to die." Yet in it all, after
all, there was little of sorrow. There
was pride and circumstance and the
ordered movement of martial pageant;
but over and under it all there was
everywhere a note that spoke of the
swelling spirit of brotherhood of the
nation, the democracy that brought
the highest and lowest shoulder to
shoulder about the tomb of the un unknown
known unknown soldier who gave his all for the
There was nothing lacking in the
spectacle. From the moment when a
November dawn peered in through the
high windows of the capitol rotunda
where the dead soldier lay in state,
until the shock of a battery salute
rocked the hills over the river to pro proclaim
claim proclaim that the dead had come at last
to his final rest, nothing that human
mind could devise or human hands
contrive to do this soldier honor, had
been left undone.
Washington, Nov, 11. High on a
wooded ridge beside the Potomac, Am
erica's hero will sleep bivouacked with
the brave of many years.
Everywhere about his simple tomb,
over the swelling slopes or in the
shaded canyons of Arlington National
Cemetery, stand monuments and head
stones on which are graven names
that also are written imperishably in
the pages of glory that make the na nation's
tion's nation's history. There, too, are stones,
amid the long rows, to mark other un
known dead of other wars, and the
bulk of the monument above the
single grave where rest the unknown
of the war between the states, gather
ed from many battle fields.
But for the newcomer from France
among this fellowship of valor, a spe
cial place of honor has been made. He
will sleep, in a narrow crypt, hewn
out of the live stone that forms the
terrace of the memorial amphitheater
erected to consecrate the memory of
men everywhere who died for the flag.
Above his easket 'a massive block of
stone, .carved with the brief legend of
a nation's tribute to all those others
who sleep unknown in France, will be
placed. On it also will go the long
list of honors the nation and the
great powers of the world have lavish
ed on the soldiers who gave their
identity as well as their lives on
French battlefields.
Above the great stone towers the
marble pillared facade of the amphi amphitheater,
theater, amphitheater, crowning the ridge and look looking
ing looking down over a sweeping vista of
quiet hills and peaceful country-side
to the wide waters of the river. Be
yond stands Washington city in the
haze of distance. Over it, dimly visi visible,
ble, visible, looms the great figure of Free
dom on the dome of the capitol; fur further
ther further down Washington monument
thrusts a slender gray finger to chal
lenge attention of the very sky to the
deeds of peace and war it commemo
rates, closer still looms the square
white bulk of the Lincoln memorial at
the river brim, sealing a people's tri tribute
bute tribute to a martyred leader.
Fold on fold, the calm hills drop
away from the terrace where the
sleeper from France lies honored but
unknown. At his feet a sculptured
marble balustrade sweeps out on
either side, marking the wide, grace graceful
ful graceful curve of the footway that drops
down to the grass grown slopes where
day by day, many a gallant comrade
from France is finding bis last rest

ing place. Down there the new head headstones
stones headstones gleam in countless variety.
There is hardly an hour of any day
when sorrowing relatives are not
moving slowly among the new graves,
giving loving care to flowers on the
low mounds. On the headstones are
cut the names, the dates of birth and
death, of the dead, and names of
French villages where they made their
great sacrifice. Man by man, their
record is written for all to know and
But for the nameless one, asleep on
the terrace above, there are no rela relatives.
tives. relatives. He lies alone in the mystery
of death. Laden with honors beyond
any of his fellows below, there is none
to tell of the way of his life and bis
death, of whence he came or of what
he was, save that he died in France,
at the nation's call. The American
people are his next of kin. He alone
may sleep there within the great
monument to all the nation's honored
Everywhere about the amphitheater
are monuments cut with names that
touch memory to life, that bring

echoes of the thunder of guns from
old, far off battle scenes. There lies
Sheridan; there lies Porter and Cook
and Doubleday and yonder lies Dewey.
Over the peaceful slope, row on row,
march the headstones of hundreds of
humble servers in the ranks like the
sleeper up there on the terrace, or
again, dimly seen through the trees
goes another long column of soldier
headstones, graying with time. Bet
officers and men, generals, admirals,
privates or the last bluejacket to join
the ship before the battle, they are all
sleeping here in honored graves.
Gathered they are from Mexico, from
all the far plains where emigrant
trains fought, their way westward,
from storied fields, of the civil war,
from Cuba and the Philippines, from
Haiti and from France.
Just beyond the amphitheater rises
the slender mast of the old Maine,
brought from Havana to mark the
resting place of her dead soldiers and
sailors and marines. It is their last
muster and for them all has been
raised the great marble pile wherein
the unknown sleeper from France
keeps his vigil.
The pure white outline of the struc structure,
ture, structure, as yet unstained by time and the
shifting winds that sweep unchecked
through its stately colonnade or its
vast, roofless gathering place, rises
amid a setting that nature paints with
new beauty as the seasons come and
go. It stands atop the ridge, footed
among the evergreens and the native
Virginia woods that set it off in
chnaging shades in summer, deck it
out with the myriad tints of autumn
as the year wanes and wrap it about
with the delicate tracery of snow snow-laden,
laden, snow-laden, leafless branches In winter.
To form the colonnade, a double
row of the great marble pillars march
around the circle where in the marble
benches are set. Facing the benches
and with its back to the terrace where
stands the tomb, is the sculptured
hollow of the apse where the solemn
rite3 for burial take place. The struc structure
ture structure has the lines of an ancient Greek
temple, a fitting resting place for the
honored, unknown soldier who is its
only occupant.
Over the 'ridge beyond the amphi amphitheater
theater amphitheater are seen the grass grown
ramparts of old Fort Meyer with the
dead clusteringabout them. Farther
along, the pillared portico of the old
Lee mansion thrusts out through the
crowding woods, to look down over the
vista of hill and river to Washington.
And just over the road stands the
army post of Fort Meyer, its garrison
flag a fluttering glimpse of color over
the quiet scene, the roar of its sun sunrise
rise sunrise and sunset guns waking the
echoes among the graves of the dead;
the faint, far call of its bugles sing singing
ing singing also for these sleeping warriors,
resting in their hut encampment.
Lynne, Nov. 9. Freeman Smith
spent Saturday and Sunday with his
home folks in Palatka.
Dr. Perry. A. Roberts, recently of
North Carolina, where he was pastor
of a Baptist church, is on an extended
visit to his mother, Mrs. F. J. Roberts
and other relatives near Lynne. Dr.
Roberts expects to locate in Florida-
Rev. Gus Padgett filled his regular
appointment at the Oklawaha Bridge
Baptist church last Sunday. Mr. Pad
get was unanimously ealled to serve
the church for half time.
Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Win go and
Misses Edith Manning and Martha
Powell have been elected delegates
from the Oklawaha church to attend
the Marion Baptist Association, which
convenes Wednesday at Belleview.
Mrs. W. R. Jackson spent several
days last week with Mrs. T. L. Ran
dall and left Wednesday for Ocala for
a week's stay with her cousin, Mrs.
N. L. Williams.
Henry Henderson and wife of Ocala,
were visitors at Lynne last Sunday
and attended services at Oklawaha
Bridge church.

coraucn OF
mm m

At Stanton, Near the Lake County
Line, Marks Beginning of Build Building
ing Building State Road Number Two
The buOding of state road No. 2
thru Marion county, has virtually
been started, with the construction of
a convict camp near Stanton, at the
southern end of the county, under
way. It is expected that the camp will
be completed by tomorrow. A crew
of forty convicts will then be moved
in from a temporary camp in Putnam
county. A crew of forty now in Vo Volusia
lusia Volusia county will be moved into the
temporary camp in Putnam county
and will be brought to Marion county
as soon as their permanent camp can
be moved here and put up. This will
give two gangs of forty men each for
the work on the road. It is probable
that additional convicts will be
brought here later.
(Associated Pre?)
Lakeland, Nov. 10. The homes of
Lakeland will be opened to Confed Confederate
erate Confederate veterans and their sponsors who
will gather here Nov. 16 and 11 for
the annual convention of the Florida
Division, United Confederate Veter Veterans.
ans. Veterans. Committees, headed by John F.
Cox as general chairman, have been
actively at work for : some time in
making preparations to secure the
comfort of the wearers of the gray
and their guests and families. W. A.
Rawls, acting commander of the di division,
vision, division, has announced that the rail railroads
roads railroads have granted a rate of two
cents a mile in each direction to all
members of the organization and their
families upon presentation of creden credentials.
tials. credentials. General Rawls urged that all
veterans who possibly can attend the
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Nov. 11 W. A. Rawls,
acting commander of the Florida Di Division,
vision, Division, United Confederate Veterans,
has announced the following sponsor sponsor-ial
ial sponsor-ial staff for the state reunion of the
veterans to be held in Lakeland Nov.
10 and 17.:
.Miss May Hardaway, Orlando, spon
sor; Miss Rosa Belle Sistrunk, Mont Mont-brook,
brook, Mont-brook, Miss Margaret Bryant, Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Miss Lorena Stout, Fort Myers,
and Miss Emma Peacock, Williston,
maids of honor; Mrs. E. L. Carney,
Ocala, matron of honor, and Mrs. F.
P. Bennett, Lakeland, chaperone of
(Associated Pre a 3
Shawnee, Okla., Nov. 11. Fire in
the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific
railroad shops here early today caus caused
ed caused a quarter million damage.
Blitchton, Nov. 9. Mr. .and Mrs.
D B. Nun visited Ocala Saturday.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Sue
Mclver and Miss Mamie Fant of Ir Irvine,
vine, Irvine, were Sunday callers.
Mrs. Dollie Blitch and Messrs. Lan Lan-dis
dis Lan-dis and Loonis Blitch and Mr. Homer
Howard of Gainesville, motored to
Lakeland Friday and to Tampa Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for the Florida-South Carolina
football game.
Mr. B. C. Blitch left last week for
Punta Gorda, where he will make his
future home.
Misses Lilian and Lois Blitch spent
the week end in Gainesville, guests of
their sister, Mrs. Dennis Prine.
Messrs. James Sanders, Rufus Will
iams and Alvin Blitch visited friends
at Mcintosh Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Cattie Davis arrived Monday
from Inverness to visit Mrs. Dollie
. Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Of3;e
Dhone 211 two rings; residence
phone 151. 15-tf
Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cent3. A la carte
service day and night. West side of
public square.
Cranf ord Stanley's home made
candies fresh daily. Quality Fruit
Store, next to Master- 29-tf
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Jest call phone
103. Main Street Market. tf


Of the Oklawaha Valley Railroad If
The Owners of the Road Will
Pay the Taxes
Judge Bullock this morning render rendered
ed rendered his decision in regard to the appli application
cation application of the owners of the Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Valley railroad to discharge Re Receiver
ceiver Receiver Cummings and return the road
to them.
The judge announced that he would
discharge the receiver if the owners
of the road would pay the back taxes,
now amounting to nineteen thousand
The attorneys for the owners of the
road informed a Star reporter that
their clients would probably raise the
required funds.
One Man Killed and Two Were Badly
Wounded in a Difficulty At
Abbeville, S. C.
(Associated Press)
Greenwood, S. C., Nov. 11. Deputy
Sheriff T. il Cann shot and killed Po Policeman
liceman Policeman H. B. Cannon, wounded Police Policeman
man Policeman Crawford and himself was per perhaps
haps perhaps mortally wounded in the opera
house at Abbevilel lat3 night. Ac According
cording According to the police, Cann created a
disturbance in the office of the theater
during the performance of a minstrel
show. Shortly after the show closed
Crawford and Policeman Stevenson
attempted to take him out, when Cann
began .firing. Crawford was wounded
in the mouth and Stevenson took him
tc the street. Cannon then attempted
to persuade Cann to leave the build build-irg.
irg. build-irg. In the pistol duel resulting Can
non was instantly killed and Cann shot
through the lungs. Cann went home
alone after the shooting and is now
under guard. Physicians say his
chances of recovery are smalL Craw Crawford
ford Crawford will recover.
The home of Mrs. Paul Simmons on
Oklawaha avenue was the scene yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon of one of the most
pleasant of this season's bridge par parties.
ties. parties. The home for the occasion was
tastefully decorated. The reception
hall, music room and dining room
were filled with quantities of beauti beautiful
ful beautiful pink roses and pink candles with
rose shades completed the pink motif.
In the living room and breakfast room
a yellow color scheme was charmingly
carried out with yellow daisies and
yellow shaded candles.
Mrs. Simmons, who has proved her herself
self herself a charming hostess, graciously
welcomed her guests as they arrived.
The rooms on the lower floor of the
house were opened en suite and here
the tables for auction were placed.
The players located their partners and
tables by attractive tally cards, which
were gaily decorated with old fashion fashioned
ed fashioned gardens abloom with prim old fash fashioned
ioned fashioned flowers.
After several rounds of auction the
scores were collected and Mrs. Harry
Eorland and Miss Mary Burford were
found to hold the two highest. Mrs.
Borland was presented with a- hand handsome
some handsome Madeira centerpiece, and Miss
Burford, second highest, was present
ed with a pair of pretty hand painted
candlesticks. Mrs. E. H. Martin,
holder of the lowest score, was given
the booby, a book of laundry lists.
At the conclusion of the game the
hostess served refreshments in two
courses, chicken salad, with wafers,
sandwiches and olives, and ice cream
topped with whipped cream, chocolate
cake, coffee and salted almonds.
The following ladies were the play
ers of the afternoon: Mrs. Harry
Borland, Mrs. E. "H. Martin, Mrs.
William Hocker, Mrs. Fred Hocker,
Mrs. Anna Holder, Mrs. Clarence
Camp, "Mrs. Norton Davis, Mrs. E. G.
Peek, Mrs. J. D. Robertson, .Mrs. E.
J. Crook, Mrs. Frank Logan, Mrs. O
E. Cox, Mrs. Maude Horne, Mrs. G ri rider
der rider Perkins, Mrs. J. W. Dumas, Mrs.
L. K- Dickson, Mrs. A. M. Withers,
Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. Harry Wal
ters, Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mrs. W.
W. Harriss, Mrs. John Taylor, Mrs. T.
S. Trantham, Mrs. H. C Nichols, Mrs.
Edward Tucker, Mrs. Leverett Futch,
Mrs. H. W. Henry, Miss Mamie Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Miss Mary Burford, Miss Mary
McDowell. Miss Annie Davis, Miss
Margaret Lloyd.
A number of ladies were asked to
join the players for tea, including
Mrs. E. L- Carney, Mrs. G. S. Scott,
Mr3.1 T. P. Drake, Mrs. Walter Freer,
Mrs. W. T. Gary, Mrs. E. T. Helxen
ston, Mrs. H. il. Hampton, Mrs. T. H.
Johnson, Mrs. Harry Clarkson, Mrs.
F. E. Wetherbee, Mrs. C R- Tydings,
Mrs. Allen Walkley and Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Taylor.
Smoke Don Key. That good ciar.
This is a Studebaker year. tf


bUUiilLII iiiOit'L.
Can't Accept the Britkh G-gt tra train
in train ent's Plan to Stive The
IrL h Problem
(Associated Prs)
London, Nov. 11. The Ulster cab cabinet
inet cabinet today rejected the government's
plan for settlement cf the Irish ques question
tion question on the ground that it contain .-J
fundamental principles which under
existing conditions were impossible cf
attainment. Ulster ministers, how however,
ever, however, are putting forward counter pro proposals.
posals. proposals. CAPSIZED SCHOONER WAS
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Nov. 11. The schoon
er towed bottom up to the mouth cf
the St. Johns river a week zzo last
Friday by the coast guard cutter
Yamacraw has been identified by a
diver as the Bagdad of. Pensacola, cf
70 tons. There is no trace cf Cat.
Griffith and his crew. The Bagdad
normally carried nine men. The vessel
put into Key West October 16th for
repairs and leaving there apparently
was caught in the tropical storm cf
the last of the month.
Armistice Day was given a booroin
reception last night From about 9
o'clock on until after twelve there was
scarcely a moment that a gun or fire firecracker
cracker firecracker was not exploding with the
glad tidings that the war was over.
At the Mason corner another battle
was waged with roman candles until
the ordnance department had no more
ammunition. Then the attention of
the two opposing armies was called to
the military value of sky rockets and
for a while to put your head out cf a
door was the signal for a rocket to
whiz by. Even the rockets gave cut
before midnight and the boys took to
fire crackers as a last resort for their
fun. One guest at the Harrington
became so alarmed that he drew his
trusty Iver Johnson and flew to the
window to quell the riot going on be-
The Armistice Day exercises, on
the public square at noon, were car
ried out according to the program and
witnessed by a large assemblage.
There will be a full report tomorrow.
The many friends of Mr. Benjamin
F. Smith of Oxford will be grieve i
to hear of his death which occurred tl
his home yesterday morning at as
early hour.
Mr. Smith was an old resident cf
Marion county, but moved to Oxford
number of years before the
freeze of 1835. lie was a contractor,
in which business he was very suc
Mr. Smith was an uncle of Mrs. A.
P. Gilmore and Mrs. -B. F. Korean,
the grandfather cf Miss Willie Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy and a brother of Messrs. Carles
Smith and George Smith, all cf Oc&iz
and vicinity.
The funeral services took placs
from the residence this morning at 10
o'clock. Interment was made ir. the
Oxford cemetery. Sam IL. Pyles 1
Company had charge of the arrs.rgs arrs.rgs-ments.
ments. arrs.rgs-ments. FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, Nov. 9. The weather
been fine since the storm and has be-en
enjoyed by all-
Mr. Hatchell has purchased a fcarre
in Ocala and is preparing to move
there at once. We hate to see h'ra
leave us but wish him much success
at whatever business he goe3 into.
Mrs. M. J. Mixson has been in HI
health for several days, but we fcc-ps
she will sn be better.
We enjoyed a nice rain Tuesdiy eve evening
ning evening which will be very beneficial ta
growing crops.
Mr. Newcomb Barco cf Cotter
Plant ,was a caller in our mi
day afternocr.
Mr. A. G. Ycngue was lockirjr for
hard wood in the CentrsJ e:t n
Mr. Brant filled his regular gpir.t gpir.t-ment
ment gpir.t-ment at the Baptist church S-i-iay.
" The fair will soon be here. Ilara
ycu got your exhibits ready? Let's try
to make it the best in ths state.
Cane grinding
the day.
is stiH the crJcr cf
Twenty-five tires, 22x34, sb
makes, at cost, SI 5.
phone 34S, Ocala, Fla.
Bon Eey. T.


fHhlthed IZrtry liny I'pt nnlr by
It. II. CarroIJ, Pr! Jfn:
J. II. HraJaruiB, KAltar
BBtwed at Ocala. Fia postotilce
eoii'i-ct3H3 matter. r
Psxliroi Offte ......
Itwrll IJepartmeBt
., .Trr-;eveo
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dispatches' Herein are- also rrs-srvtd.
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Display Plate 13 cettsi per incn foi
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'Reading- ?ftlfe Five cents per line
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eh&nsre a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition cnnTges.
Iegal advertisement a!' lesal rates.
This, the latest of our national holi holidays,
days, holidays, is the first to be so declared by
act of Congress. The others are the
result of custom and not of law. Con
gress has at times declared special
holidays, and most of the states have
declared state holidays, but Armistice
Day is the first holiday fixed by law
for the entire nation. It is also a state
holiday, having been so declared by
the Florida legislature.
It is a pity, the busliness men of
'Ocala and Palatka can't get together
and buy the Oklawaha Valley rail
road. Ut is an entirely practicable
plan, and if the. road was owned by
'. local people and under the manage management
ment management of a skilled railroad roan it
could probably be made to pay. There
would be no bonanza in it now, but
it could be saved for the time when
increasing population would make it a
well-paying line. The Star is inform-i-ed
that-there is no chance that any of
'the bigger roads will buy it It is
likely that they would prefer to see it
scrapped. x
The work of getting the grounds in
shape' for the Fourteenth Annual
; Marion County Fair, now only eleven
days off, is practically completed.
Nearly all of the repair work and new
construction has been done and all
buildings, pens and fences are now
being given a coat of whitewash. Ce Cement
ment Cement floors have been put down in the
-domestic and culinary exhibits build building1
ing1 building1 and in the restaurant building,
-r.ew racing stables have been com completed,
pleted, completed, and the number of livestock
pens increased. The race track is
As the opening date of he fair ap-
proaches the management expresses
itself as confident that this year's
exposition will be one of the best, if
not the best, yet held. The indica indications
tions indications are that the exhibits will show
- an increase in both number of quality.
In Thursday's issue of the Star ap appeared
peared appeared a dispatch, from St. Louis,' an announcing
nouncing announcing the election of Mrs. Living Livingston.
ston. Livingston. Rowe Schuyler of New York, as
president general cf the U. D. C,
which, said she was the first woman
living north of the Mason and Dixon
line ever elected to that office.
Although Mrs. Schuyler is a resi resident
dent resident of New York, her husband being
an Episcopal clergyman of that city,
the South claims her as one of its
daughters and Marion county and
Ocala, especially, claim her as she
was raised here. Before her marriage
she was Miss Leila Rogers, daughter

3 :

11 I

of St. George Rogers, a former citizen

cf Ocala.
Mr. Rogers came here from South
Carolina and bought the plantation
south of the city which now belongs
i Mr. John D. Robert son, and lies
between the Darmellon and Shady
Ta ds. He lived there for many years
and both he and his daughter are well
remembered by many of our older
At the Burial of an Unknown Ameri
can Soldier at Arlington Na National
tional National Cemetery Today
Mr. Secretary of War and Ladies
and Gentlemen: We are met today
to pay the impersonal tribute. The
name of him whose body lies before us
tcok fj'ght with his imperishable soul.
We know not whence he came, but
only that his death marks him with
th'i everlastimr glory of an Ameri
can dying for his country.
He might have come from any one
of millions of Ameircan homes. Some
mother gave him in her love and ten
dcrness, and with him her most cher-j
ished hopes. Hundreds of mothers
are wondering today, finding a touch
of solace in the possibility that the
nttion bows in grief over the body of
one she bore to live and die, if need
be, for the republic. If we give rein
to fancy, a score of sympathetic
chords are touched, for in this body
there once glowed the soul of an
American, with the aspirations and
ambitions of a citizen who cherished
life and its opportunities, tie may
have been a native or an adopted son
that matters little, because they glori
fied the same loyalty, they sacrificed
We do not know his station in life,
because from every station came the
patriotic response of the five millions
I recall the days of creating armies,
and the departing of caravels which
braved the murderous seas to reach
the battle lines for maintained na
tionality and preserved civilization.
The service flag marked mansion and
cottage alike, and riches were common
to all homes in the consciousness of
service country.
We do not know tha eminence of his
birth, but we do know the glory of
his death. He died for his country,
and greater devotion hath no man
than this. He died unquestioning, un uncomplaining,
complaining, uncomplaining, with faith in his heart
and hope on his lips, that his country
should triumph and its civilization
survive. As a typical soldier of this
representative. democracy, he fought
and died, believing in the indisputable
justice of his country's cause. Con Conscious
scious Conscious of the world's upheaval, apprais appraising
ing appraising the magnitude of a war the like
of which had never horrified humanity
before, perhaps he believed bis to be
a service destined to change the tide
of human affairs.
In the death gloom of gas, the
bursting of shells and rain of bullets,
men face more intimately the great
God over all, their souls are aflame,
and consciousness expands and hearts
are searched. With the din Of battlej
the glow of conflict, and the supreme
trial of courage, come involuntarily
the hurried appraisal of life and the
contemplation of death's great mys mystery.
tery. mystery. On the threshhold of eternity,
many a soldier, I can well believe,
wondered how his ebbing blood would
color the stream of human life, flow flowing
ing flowing on after his sacrifice. His patriot patriotism
ism patriotism was none less if he craved more
than triumph of country; rather, it
was greater if he hoped for a victory
for all human kind. Indeed, I revere
that citizen whose confidence in the
righteousness of his country inspired
belief that its triumph is the victory
of humanity."
This American soldier went forth to.
battle" with no hatred for any people
in the world, but hating war and hat hating
ing hating the 'purpose of every war for con con-qutst.
qutst. con-qutst. He cherished our national
rights, and abhorred the threat, of
armed domination; and in the mael maelstrom
strom maelstrom of dstruction and suffering and
death he fired his shot for liberation
of the captive conscience of the world.
In advancing toward his objective was
somewhere a thought of a world
awakened; and we are here to testify
undying gratitude and reverence for
that thought of a wider freedom.
On such an occasion as. this, amid
such a scene, our thoughts alternate
between defenders living and defend defenders
ers defenders dead. A grateful republic will be
worthy of them both. Our part is to
alone for the losses of heroic dead by
making a better republic for the liv living.
ing. living. Sleeping in these hallowed grounds
are thousands of Americans who have
given their blood for the baptism of
freedom and its maintenance, armed
exponents of the nation's conscience.
It is better and nobler for their deeds.
Burial here is rather more than a
sign of the government's favor, it is
a suggestion of a tomb in the heart of
the nation, sorrowing for its noble
Today's ceremonies, proclaim that
the hero unknown is not unhonored.
We gather him to the nation's breast,
within the shadow of the "capitol of
the towering shaft that honors Washington.-
the great father, and of the
exquisite monument to Lincoln, the
martyred savior. Here the inspira inspiration
tion inspiration of yesterday and the conscience
of today forever unite to make the
republic worthy of his death for flag
and country.
Ours are lofty resolutions today, as
with tribute to the dead we consecrate
ourselves to a better order for the
living. With all my heart, I wish we
ir.ight say to the defenders who sur

vive, to mothers who sorrow, to wid widows
ows widows and children who mourn, that no

such sacrifice shall be asked again.
It was my fortune recently to see
demonstration of modern warfare.
It is no longer a conflict in chivalry;
no more a test of militant manhood.
t is only cruel, deliberate, scientific
destruction. There was no contending
enemy, only the theoretical defense
of a hypothetic objective. But the at
tack was made with all the relentless
methods of modern destruction. There
was the ruin from the aircraft, the
thunder of artillery, followed by the
unspeakable devastation wrought by
bursting shells; there were mortars
belching their bombs of desolation;
machine guns concentrating their
leaden storms; there was the infan
try, advancing, firing and falling-
like men with souls sacrificing for the
decision. The flying missiles were re revealed
vealed revealed by illuminating tracers, so that
we could note their flight and appraise
their deadliness. The air was streak streaked
ed streaked with tiny flames marking the flight
of massed destruction; while the ef
fectiveness of the theoretical defense
was impressed by the simulation of
dead and wounded among those going
forward, undaunted and unheeding,
As this panorama of unutterable de
struction visualized the horrors of
modern conflict, there grew on me the
sense of the failure of a civilization
which can leave its problems to such
cruel arbitrament. Surely no one in
authority, with human attributes and
a full appraisal of the patriotic loyal loyalty
ty loyalty of his countrymen, could ask the
manhood of kingdom, empire or re
public to make such sacrifice until al
reason had failed, until appeal to jus justice
tice justice through understanding had been
denied, until every effort of love and
consideration for fellow men had been
exhausted, until freedom itself and in
violate honor had been brutally
I speak not as a pacifist fearing
war, but as one who loves justice and
hates war. I speak as one who believes
the highest function of government is
to -give its citizens the security of
peace, the opportunity to achieve, and
the pursuit of happiness.
The loftiest tribute we can bestow
today the heroically earned tribute-
fashioned in deliberate conviction, oul
of unclouded thought, neither shadow
ed by remorse nor made vain by
fancies, is the commitment of this re
public to an advancement never made
before. If American achievement is
a cherished pride at home, if our un unselfishness
selfishness unselfishness among nations is all we
wish it to be, and ours is a helpfu
example in tne worm, men let us
give of our influence and strength
yea, 01 our aspirations and convic
tions, to put mankind on a little high
er plane, exulting and exalting, with
war's distressing and depressing trag tragedies
edies tragedies barred from the stage of right
eous civilization.
There have been a thousand de
fenses justly and patriotically made
a thousand offenses which reason and
righteousness ought to have stayed
Let us beseech all men to join us in
seeking the rule under which reason
and righteousness shall prevail.
Standing today on hallowed ground
conscious that all America has halted
to share in the tribute of heart and
mind and soul to this fellow Ameri
can, and knowing that the world is
noting this expression of the repub
lic's mindfulness, it is fitting to say
that his sacrifice, and that of the mill
ions dead, shall not be in vain. There
must be, there shall be, the command
bag voice of a conscious civilization
against armed warfare.
As we return this poor clay to its
mother soil, garlanded by love and
covered with the decorations that only
nations can bestow, I can sense th
prayers of our people, of all people
that this Armistice Day shall mark
the beginning of a new and lasting
era of peace on earth, good. will among
men. Let me join in that prayer.
Our Father which art in heaven
hallowed be Thy name. Thy kingdom
come, Thy will be done on earth, as
it is in heaven. Give us this day-our
daily bread, and forgive us our tres
passes as we forgive those who tres trespass
pass trespass against us. And lead us not into
temptation, but deliver us from evil,
for Thine is the kingdom, and the
power, and the glory, forever. Amen.
Oak Vale, Nov. 10. Mrs. S. Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, father of Mrs. R. H. Reddick,
died last week at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. M. E. B. Robinson in
Coleman and was buried Saturday in
the Adamsville cemetery.
Mrs. Frank Willis and children of
Williston, spent Saturday with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ander Anderson.
son. Anderson. Mrs. Cooper of Trenton, spent from
Friday till Tuesday with Mrs. Charles
Boyer. Mrs. Cooper is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. A. M. Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
daughter. Misses Lou Eva and Leola
and Mr. Henry Anderson Jr., attended
preaching Sunday, served being held
in the new Methodist church.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Reddick spent
Sunday at the Raymond Robinson
home, Mrs. Reddick going especially
to see her sister, Mrs. M. E. B. Robin Robinson
son Robinson of Coleman.
The Ebenezer sub district election
was held Nov. 8. The "educational
promoters" won by eight votes.
Mr, Michael Clancy and sister, Miss
Lome, spent Sunday with friends in
Williston and attended services at the
new Methodist church.
We have come to a pretty pass if
we can't advocate Americanism with without
out without wearing a nightgown and a
mask. Elmira Star Gazette.


Anthony, Nov. 9. Mr. Clarence
Shealy, who has been traveling sales salesman
man salesman for the Chicago Portrait Co, ar arrived
rived arrived home last week.
Miss Mary Forbes of Yalee, spent
Saturday and Sunday here with her
mother, Mrs." Eva" Forbes.
Mr. D. J Post of Lakeland, spent
the past week with his son, Mr. D. IL
ost and family.
Miss Ida Mae Dixon of WoodclifT,
Ga is the guest of relatives in An
Mr. William Fielding of Gainesville,
spent a few days in Anthony last week
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. V7. N.
Miss Annie Lou Souter spent last
week with relatives in Jacksonville. I
Mrs. G. K. Keeney who was severe- j
y burned last week, is slowly improv
Mrs. E. G. Gardner has been ill for
several days.
Misses Mary Lizzie Slay and Lorene
Still left Wednesday for Orlando.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wiley, Mr. Ben
Wiley and Misses Lillian and Be mice
Russell of Ocala spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Russell.
Mr. Davis of Jacksonville, who rep
resents the Star Piano Co., sold a pi piano
ano piano to Mr. J. L. Manning Saturday.
Mrs. A. P. Baskin left Monday for
Dunne lion, where she will visit her
son, Dr.' J. G. Baskin, and family.
Miss Mary Dodd of Cleveland, Ohio,
h visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. A. Dodd.
The Woman's Club gave a reception
at the dub house Tuesday evening in
honor of the teachers. Those who were
fortunate enough to attend greatly
enjoyed the evening. A storm kept a
great many at home;
Mr. William' McKee and family of
Canada, arrived last week and are lo located
cated located in the home recently purchased
of Mr. L. M. Bailey.
Mr. John : Leitner left Wednesday
for Lake Wales.
Rev. E. D. Boyer of Lawtey was in
Anthony a few days this week.
A number from Anthony are attend
ing the Marion Baptist Association in
Belleviewthis week.
Mr. F. W. Ellison is spending a few
days with his family before returning
to. Frostproof.
A number of young people spent a
pleasant evening with Mr. and Mrs,
R. E. Lindsay last week.
Rev. J. C. Boatwright will fill his
usual appointment here Sunday morn
ing and evening, at the Baptist
Mr. T. A. Lamb of Orlando is in
Anthony for a few days.
Mr. Crawford .Pasteur's car was
stolen in Ocala Tuesday night, but
fortunately it was recovered.
Mr. E. C. Beuchler left a few days
ago for Macon on a short business
Shady, Nov. 9. Mr. and Mrs.
Charlie Tubbs of Ocala visited with
Mrs. Will Little Sunday evening.
J. M. Douglas of Weirsdale was a
business caller, here Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning. Mr and Mrs. George, Buhl and f am
ily went to Inglis a few days ago on a
fishing trip and had pretty good luck,
and enjoyed the outing.
Mr. H. W. Douglas went to Weirs
dale Tuesday afternoon for a few days
Mr. Fred Buhl and Mr. Griflin Folks
let the same fishing bug bite them and
they went over to Salt Springs and
had fine luck. We know, because we
surely did enjoy some of the fish they
brought back.
We've been told that Mr. Leslie
Home is not so well been chopping
too much stove wood. While at this
most enjoyable task a few days -ago
a piece of wood just "riz up" and hit
him on the calf of his leg, thereby al
most disabling this member.
Olivet church is to be largely rep-1
resented at the Marion Baptist Asso
ciation to be held at Belleview on
Warlnoelav nnrl Ttmralav ftf this
Rev. J. H. McClellan will preach
here next Sunday morning at eleven
o'clock and in the evening at 8 o'clock:
B Y. P. U. service at 7 o'clock.
The Shady baseball team will cross
bats with the Pedro boys Saturday on
the Shady diamond. The "Goin-some"
and "Right-O" teams will play ;a
game at Goin's school house Friday
Work on Douglas hill is getting on
nicely. Mr. Clyburn expects to soon
catch up the ragged i ends i of: Shady
road and harden the two miles of dirt
j cs Sir
I "Sure :1Mng
Colder weather,
:Fair and Christmas are
coming, and you will "5
need that New Suit, -Overcoat,
and extra ;
Pair Trousers.
Ve tailor them to fit
and fit to wear. nZ
' 1
123 S. tldn. Strtst ;
Tkcapss BdHiz Vp Elan

road. Then the loose shoe will be
complete and a very attractive drive'
it will be as this road is connected
rrith Orange avenue by a good hard
road. All things come to those who
wait and we have been waiting a long

Olivet B. Y. P. U. rendered a pro program
gram program at the Belleview Baptist church
Sunday evening. The crowd went
over in nine cars and tho all did not
go from this union we noticed there
were about forty-five of them present.
The program was rendered as in the
quarterly with two or three special
features included. The Olivet onion
greatly appreciated the courtesies ex extended
tended extended them by a large audience and
the kind invitation to go again. We
hope to have them with us at an early
Mr.-Gaskin and son are hauling
wood and getting ready to grind cane.
Others will begin grinding cane soon
and a sweet time therell be in Shady.
The Hartwell, G&-, paper has the
following to say about the Jack King
f Freckles" Here
Jack .King's Comedians played their
firts engagement here last Monday
night to a packed tent, the subject of
the performance being "Freckles,"
and it was a laugh from start to
Few shows have ever come this way
so highly recommended as this one,
and they are living up to their good
record for a strictly clean outfit, from
leading man to tent boys.
A leader for this Thursday night
has been announced; on Friday night
they will present "Tempest and Sun
shine," and. on Saturday there will be
two performances afternoon and
Jack King's Comedians have. made
quite a hit with our people. Many
smiles and hearty laughs come from
the large audience every night, and
many a fellow is forgetting his trou troubles
bles troubles for a while. They are putting
on good clean shows, above the usual
run of stock companies, and the
people in the show seem to have fa favorably
vorably favorably impressed Hartwell.
C. R. Montgomery of New York
city, joined the comedians here and is
busily engaged going over the scen scenery
ery scenery with his brush. He is quite an
artist, and will spend several months
with the show getting all their stage
scenery in tip top shape.
The people composing the company
have met many of our townsmen and
impress all as being a strictly high-
class aggregation.
They go from Hartwell to Gaines
ville, where they have showed fer
several seasons past. It
Coffee and cinnamon rolls fresh ev every
ery every day at the Federal Bakery. l-6t
1917 Buick "6" roadster, new tires,
newly painted. Price $450. Mack Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, phone 348, Ocala, Fla. 9-6t
Rcb-ny-TisswisilscpUc and paia
killer, for tsfeded sores, teller,
sprains, cesrslsia, rbcciaallsa

iiiii. "" v4 '"- '-
--n -, I-, i Jlterf-Jk.if.
7 C 6
- 'mmm m, V

MIn the tractor the. farmer uow has a macl -rtin
one of the most adaptable, efficient, economical sources of

the internal combustion engine.
-The tractor will multiply the productive capneit) t tnth

arm worker from three to four times over.
"It will put the farmer on a par with the citv manufacturer. It w hi put
his produce-producing factory for that is what a farm is -r to an ifncient
production basis.
eIt will enable each worker to earn so-uiuch more that he can be f a d
more and still leave a greater profit for the man who hires him. It will enable
the farmer to work fewer hours in the day, giving htm more time to ety lie
"I believe the tractor will make farming what it ought to H the most
pleasant, the most healthful, the most profitable business on earth."


1 1 fi
iS&.a fcJ

n r
Meat is cheaper


in U
I rJ n

for years, and now that the winter sea season
son season is at hand it is time to eat meat.




Loin Steak 25c
Round Steak 23c
Rump Roast 20c
Chuck Roast 18c
Brisket Stew. 15c
Rib Stew 12i2c
Sausage Meat, "That
Frest Meats and Groceries
Look s market

Exclusive Retail Depct for
Whole Jersey Milk
High Grade Things to Eat

n the heart of the city with Hemming Par

Every modern convenience in
. second to wont

What Henry Ford Says About
Machine Power Farming


l i
than it has
r s 5 r
Mutton Le 3Cc
Mutton Chops 35c
Mutton Shoulder 15c
Pork Chops 2 C c
Pork Hani 10c
Pork Stew 15c
Good Kind" 20c
S r.'
kt L' 4 Lis
Phone 103
arid hmcery
; r "fef
frnt yard
cL ro.rr
wl;h j 1
jjower in th
cs.'t a
irui v: !i; .!

9 i



: Pliemb 143
IF you have an old pair of shoes that
you think you cannot use,
Aid have decided to throw them away,
Kicdly give US one trial well fix
them up in style
And you can have them for the next
Rainy Day.
For your Soles Sake
Phone Us.
Our work is Wallc About
Others' ivoirk is To lk

3100 CASH
And $15 Per MonCi
Will buy nice four-room
cottage just finished and
painted inside and out.
On big lot juu outside
city limits ( iio city tax- f
es). Large gc rage. See
Pound cakes and layer cakes at the
Federal Bakery. l-6t
Fifteen Years Experience
it the
Up-to-Date Lunch Counter
and Dining Room
Sea Foods, Western
Meats, Delicatessen
and Vegetables.
American, French, Spanish and
Italian Cooking
10S South Majrnolia St.
Our SEEDS Like
Are Always Fresh and
Phone 435. Opposite
Ceo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
- M,to,m,mmMto,mM.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Lage line of EJectrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
Repair AM Cars
Weld All Metals
Rcborc Cylinder
For Satisfaction Give Us a
Phone 597 Mgrs. Phone 40S

Ian 10
iis Mate
Hustratkma by
Irwin Myers
Copyritfit Bobbs MsrrBI C.
CHAPTER I. Loitering- on th San
Francisco water front, Jobn Rainy.
newspaper reporter, is accosted by a blind
man, a slant In size, who asks Rainer
to lead him to the sealing schooner Kar Kar-luk.
luk. Kar-luk. The blind man tells Rainey he Is
an old shipmate of Captain Slmms of the
Karluk and desires to make his visit a
surprise. He asks Rainey to lead him
aboard, and Rainey does so. In the
cabin they find Captain Slmms and a man
named Carlsen. Smxns recognizes the
blind man, calling him Jim Lund. Lxind
accuses Slmmi of abandoning him, blind
on an ice floe, and denounces him for
what he calls his ingratitude. 64mms
denies the charge, but Lund refuses to
be pacified. He declares his Intention of
accompanying the Karluk on its expedi expedition
tion expedition north, where it is going in quest
of a gold field which Lund has discov discovered.
ered. discovered. Peggy, Slmms daughter. Is aboard,
and defends her father. Carlsen, who Is
a physician, drugs Rainey.
CHAPTER II. Awaking from his stu stupor,
por, stupor, Rainey finds himself at sea. Carlsen
Informs him he has been kidnaped be because,
cause, because, having learned the object of the
expedition, h might have divulged It and
frustrated the plans of the voyagers. He
offers Rainey a share of the gold, and
Rainey, seeing nothing else to be done,
declares himself satisfied. Lund gives
him a brief account of a former expedi expedition
tion expedition of the Karluk, tells him he distrusts
Carlsen, and suggests a "partnership,"
Rainey to act as Lund's "eyes."
CHAPTER in. Rainey, having a slight
knowledge, of seamanship, is made sec second
ond second mate of the vessel. Captain Slmms
Is fin exceedingly poor health, and the
navigation of the ship is entirely In the
hands of Doctor Carlsen. At the tatter's
suggestion a shooting match Is arranged
between the "hunters" aboard, the ves vessel
sel vessel being ostensibly on a sealing expedi expedition.
tion. expedition. Lund, although blind, demonstrates
!ie can shoot "by sound." The hunters
having emptied their revolvers, Carlsen
tetls them there are no more shells on
board. ..
- CHAPTER rV. Watching the pursuit
of a whale by Its natural enemies, the
vessel Is mishandled and narrowly
escapes disaster. In the confusion the
ship's boy, Sandy, is swept overboard.
Rainey rescues him, earning his gratl gratl-ture
ture gratl-ture and Incidentally the admiration of
Peggy. The captain's illness seems about
to have a fatal, ending.
CHAPTER V. Lund mistrusts the
hunters and urges Rainey to 'pump"
Sandy and gain a knowledge of their
plans. Sandy tells him Carlsen Is creat creating
ing creating a feeling that all on board, with the
exception of Sandy and the Japanese
cook, Tamada, should have an equal
share of the sold, which was not the
original plan. Rainey and Carlsen quar quarrel
rel quarrel and the latter draws a revolver. Rai Rainey
ney Rainey overpowers him. Lund la of opinion
that Carlsen is keeping the captain 111
and is playing to secure the gold, and
Incidentally Peggy, for himself. Tamada,
evidently a Japanese of education and
far above the position of cook on such a
vessel as the Karluk. Is an unknown
CHAPTER VI. An interview Rainey
has with Tamada does not throw much
light on the position of the Jap, though
Rainey Is Inclined to believe he has no
sinister intentions and would prefer to
side with Lund and Rainey rather than
with Carlsen and tre hunters. Lund is
doubtful, but tells Rainey he has a trump
card in his possession which will enable
him to frustrate any sinister plans which
Carlsen may have made. They sight land
and arrangements are made for a confer conference
ence conference to decide on the sharing of the gold.
Carlsen, knowing that Lund would Insist
on Ralney's being present in an advisory
capacity to the blind man. Invites Rai Rainey
ney Rainey to attend.
CHAPTER VII. It Is arranged that
Rainey is to see the skipper, who Carl Carlsen
sen Carlsen declares Is In no condition to join the
gathering. Rainey finds the captain
seemingly at the point of death. Peggy
confides to him that she distrusts Carl Carl-sen
sen Carl-sen and fears he Is actually slowly kill killing
ing killing her father. The conference begins
with a general feeling of tenseness. Carl Carlsen
sen Carlsen makes the assertion that all on
board, with the exception of Tamada and
the boy Sandy, being equal, they should
share alike. Lund denies the equality,
and as the discoverer of the gold de demands
mands demands the chief share. After a bitter
quarrel Lund throws off his glasses, an announcing
nouncing announcing the recovery of his sight. Carl Carlsen
sen Carlsen draws his revolver, but Lund also
has a revolver and shoots first. Carlsen
Is killed.
CHAPTER XIII. With the treasure
safely on board, the party leaves the
Island. The Karluk is pursued by the
ame Japanese gunboat which ha4 pre previously
viously previously accosted It, successfully evades
capture, and Lund and Peggy Joyously
sail on their way to "Nome and the near
est preacher."
Deming Breaks an Arm.
Rainey, dozing in his bunk, going
over the sudden happenings of th
day, had placed Carlsen's automatic
under his pillow after loading it. He
found that It lacked four shells of full
capacity, the two that Lund Jiad firtd
at his bottle target, the one fired by
Carlsen at Rainey, and the last Inef Ineffective
fective Ineffective shot at Lund, a shot that went
astray, Rainey decided, largely
through Lund's coup-de-theatre of
tearing off his glasses and flinging
them at the doctor.
The dynamo that he had idly
fancied he could hear purring away
inside of Lund was apparent with ven
geance now, driving with full force.
Lund had brains, cunning, brute force
that commanded a respect not all
bred of being weaker. In a way ha
was magnificent. And Rainey vague vaguely
ly vaguely heralded trouble when Captain
Slmms was at last given to the deep.
He felt certain that the hunters under
Deming were hatching something but,
in the main, his mental prophecy of
trouble coming was connected with
the girl.
On the border of dreams he was
brought back by a strange noise on
deck, a rush of feet, many voices, and
topping them all. the bellow of Lund,
roaring, not for help, but in challenge.
Rainey, half asleep, Jumped from
his bunk and rushed out of the room.
He had no doubt as to what had hap happened;
pened; happened; the hunters had attacked
Lund And, unused to the jwissesston
of firearms, still drowsy, he forgot the
automatic, intent upon rallying to the
cry of the giant. As he made for tha
companionway, the girl came out of
her father's room.
"What is itr she cried.
"Lund hunters T Rainey called
back as he sped up the stairs. He
thought he heard a "wait" from her,
but the stamping and yelling were
loud in his ears, and "he plunged out
on deck. As he emerged he saw- the
stolid face of 'Hansen at the wheeL
his pale blue eyes glancin? at the set
of his canvas and then taking on a
gV.nt that turced amidships.
Lund .looked like -a bear surrounded



by the dog-pact. Re stooa npnjni
while the six hunters tore and
smashed at him. Lund's arms swung
like clubs, his great hands plucked at
their holds, while he roared volleys of

J deep-sea, defiant oaths, shaking or
striking on a man now uu men,
charged back s&arlingiy to the attack.
Brief though the fiht had been
when Rainey arrived, there was ample
evidence of it. Clothes were ton and
faces bloody, and already the men were
panting as Lund dragged them here
and there, flailing, striking, half half-smothered,
smothered, half-smothered, but always coming up from
under, like a rok that emerges from
the bursting of a heavy wave.
A hunter lunged out heavily and
confidently to meet him as the others
got Lund to his knees for a fateful
moment, piling on top of him, blud bludgeoning
geoning bludgeoning blows with guttural cries of
fancied victory.
Ralney'a man struck, and the
strength of his arm, backed by his
burling weight, broke down Ralney'a
guard and left the arm numb. The next
instant they were at close quarters,
swinging madly, rife with the one de desire
sire desire to down the other, to maim, to
kill. A blow crashed home on Ralney's
cheek, sending him back dazed, strik striking
ing striking madly, clinching to stop the pls-ton-Uke
smashes of the hunter clutch clutching
ing clutching him, trying to trip him, hammer hammering
ing hammering at the fierce face above him as they
both went down and rolled into the
scuppers, tearing at each other.
He felt the man's hands at his
throat, gradually squeezing out sense
and breath and strength, and threw
up his knee with all Mh force. It
struck the hunter fairly in the groin,
and he heard the man groan with the
sudden agony. But he himself was
nearly out. The man seemed to fade
away for a second, the choking fingers
relaxed, and Rainey gulped for air.
His eyes seemed strained from bulg bulging
ing bulging from their sockets in that fierce
grip, and there was a fog !efore them
through which he could hear the roar
of Lund, sounding like a siren blast
that told he was still fighting, still con confident.
fident. confident. Rainey saw his face, one red mask
of blood and haliv with his agate
eyes flaring up with the glory of the
fight. He roared no longer, saving his
breath. One of the men tackling his
legs dropped senseless froca the buffet
he got on the side of his. skull, and
Lund's kick sent him scudding across
the deck, limp, out of the fight that
could not last much longer.
All this came as Rainey, still dazed,
helped himself by the skylight toward
the companion, going as fast as he
could to get his gun. If he did not
hurry he was certain they would kill
Lund. No man could withstand those
odds much longer.
.Lund killed. It would be his turn
next, and the girl would be left at
thtir mercy. The thought spurred
him, clearing his throbbing head,
jarred by the smashes of his Mill sense senseless
less senseless opponent who would be coming
to before long.
Then he saw the girl, standing by the
rail, not crouching, as he had somehow
Then He Saw the Girl Standing b
the Rail.
expected her to be, shutting out tb
sight of the fight with trembling hands
but with her face aglow, her eye
shining, watching, as a Roman maid
might have watched a gladiatoria'
combat; thrilled with the spectacle
hands gripping the rail, leaning a lit
tie forward. She had no eyes foi
Rainey, her soul was tip In arms
backing Lund. The shine in her eyet
was for the strength of his prim
manhood, matched against the rest
not as a person, an Individual, bui
as an embodiment of the conquerlnj
He got the gun. and he snatched 1
drink of brandy that ran through hb
veins like quick fire, revivifying hln
so that he ran up the ladder and cam
on deck ready to take a decisive band
But he found it no easy matter t t-rlsit
rlsit t-rlsit a shot In that swirling mass. They
all seemed to be arm weary. Blows
no longer rose and fell. Lund was
slowly dragging the dead weight of
them all toward the mast. The two
men on the deck still lay there.
Ralney's opponent was trying to get
up, wiping clumsily at the blood on
his face, blinded. A man broke loose
from the scrimmage, on the opposite
side from Rainey, who barely recog recognized
nized recognized the disheveled figure with the
bloody, battered face as Deming. The
hunter had managed to get hold of
Lund's gun. Ralney's aim vras screened
by a sudden lunge of the huddle of
men. He saw Lund heave, saw his
red face bob up, mouth open, roaring
once more, saw his leg come up In a
tremendous kick that caught Demlngs
utleveling arm close to the elbow,
saw the gleam of the gun as It streaked
up and overboard, and Iteming stag staggering
gering staggering back, clutching at his broken
limb, cursing with the pain, to bring
up against the rail and sllout to the
"Get Into it, you d d cowards! Get
Into it. and settle him r
Even Xa that instant tfc sarcasm of

the err of '"cowards" struck home to
Rainey. The next second the girl had
Jumped by him, a glint of metal In
her hand as she brought It out of her
blouse. This time she saw him. Come
oni she cried. And darted between
the fighters and the storming figure
of Deming, who tried to grasp her
with bis one good arm. but failed.
Rainey sped after her just as Lund
reached the mast. The girl had a
nickled pistol in her band and was
threatening the sullen line of Irreso Irresolute
lute Irresolute seamen. Rainey with his gun
was not needed. He heard Lund shout
out In a triumphant cry and saw him
battering at the heads of three who
sUH clung to him.
All through the fight Lund had kept
his head, struggling to the purpose he
had finally achieved, to reach the
mast-rack of belaying pins, seize one
of the hardwood clubs and, with this
weapon, beat his assailants to the
He stood against the mast, his
clothes almost stripped from him, the
white of his flesh gleaming through j
the tatters, streaked with blood. Save i
for his eyes; his face was no longer
human, only a mass of flayed flesh
and clotted beard. But his eyes were
alight with battle and then, as Rainey 1
gazed, they changed. Something of
surprise, then of delight, leaped Into
them, fallowed by a burning flare that
was matched In those of the girl who,
with Rainey herding back the sea seamen,
men, seamen, had turned at Lund's yell of vic victory.
tory. victory. The girl wheeled and fled, dodging
behind Tamada, who gave way to let
her pas, his Ivory features showing
no emotion, closing up the fore com companionway
panionway companionway as Teggy Slmms dived be below.
low. below. Lund did not follow her. Instead,
he laughed shortly and appeared to
see Rainey for the first time.
"Jumped me, the bunch of 'em!" he
said, his chest heaving, his breath
coming in spurts from his laboring
lungs. "Couldn't use my gun. But I
licked 'em. D n m! Equals? H IV
He seemed to have a clear recol recollection
lection recollection of the fight. He smiled grim grimly
ly grimly at Deming, who glared at him,
nursing his broken arm, then glanced
at the roan that Rainey had mastered.
."Did him up, eh? Good for you,
matey! You didn't have to use your
gun. Jest as well, you might have
plugged me. An' the gal had one,
after alL"
He seemed to ruminate on this
thought as if it gave him special cause
for reflection.
He surveyed the rueful, groaning
combatants with the smile of a con conqueror,
queror, conqueror, then turned to the seamen.
"Here, you he roared, and they
jumped as If galvanized Into life by
the shout. "Chuck a bucket of water
over em! Chuck water till they git
below. Then clean the decks. Off Off-watch,
watch, Off-watch, you're out of this. Below with
you, where you belong. Jump!
"They all fought fair," he went
on. "Not a knife out. Only Deming
there, when he knew he was licked,
tried to git my gun. To're yeller,
Deming," he said, with contempt that
was as if he had spat in the hunter's
face. "I thought you were a better
man than the rest. But you've got
yores. Git down belew an well fix
you up."
Lund passed his hand over his face.
"I'm some mess myself he said,
stretching his great arms. "Give me
a five-finger drink, .Rainey, afore I
clean up. Some scrap. And the gal
Did you see the gal, Rainey?"
Out of the bloody mask of his face
his agate eyes twinkled at Rainey
with a sort of good-natured malice.
"After this cheery little fracas," said
Lund, mopping at his face, "well
mebbe have a nice quiet, genteel sort
of ship. My gun went overboard,
didn't it? Better let me have that one
you've got, Rainey."
He stretched out his hand for It
Rainey delivered it, reluctantly.
There was nothing else to do, but he
felt more than ever that the Karluk
was henceforth to be a one-man ship,
run at the will of Lund.
But the girl, too, had a weapon.
He hugged that thought She carried
It for her own protection, and she
would not hesitate to use It What a
girl she was! What a woman, rather!
Rainey thought of her as one does of
a pool that one plumbs with a stout,
thinking to find it fairly shallow, only
to discover it a gulf with unknown
depth and currents, capable of smiling
placldness or sudden storm.

(Continued Tomorrow)
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, llgr.
OeaJa, Fla,
C V. Roberts Barney Spencer
Phone S05 Phone 431
Funeral Director, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone S50. Ocala, Fla.
.217 W. Broadway
Ocala, Florida
Our machine la again on
the job at the fountain, and we have
jast received a lot of nice rvreet or oranges.
anges. oranges. Court Pharmacy. 14-Ct


Raymond Palmer
: &
l 81 Broad Street
New York Cty
J Members American Cotton &
m Grain Exchange. Members of
Clearing House. Cotton handled
J in units ten bales and upward.
Grains one thousand bushels
and upward. Stocks ten shares
and upward. Cotton margin $5
per bale; grain margin 6c. per
Dattle & Co., Ocala
I Office Merchants Block
I Room 2
i We promise quick service,
good executions, Ocala settle-
ments. We extend to Ocala and
surrounding territory the facU-
itie3 of our office.
I Phone No. 441. Private Wire
This is a Studebaker year.
rr n
1 A
That's what 'Panama"
stands for in Overalls,
Coveralls and Pants; all
first-class work garments
for men and boys.
Made of best Indigo Denim.
Roomy, easy-fitting and com comfortable
fortable comfortable ; seams double-stitched
; pockets re-info reed ; wide
suspenders; rust-proof but buttons
tons buttons that stag on.
Ask your dealer for "Pan "Panama,"
ama," "Panama," the work clothes with
ne iron-clad
KKn Mf Co
Mobil. Ala.
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
66G Is a prescription lor Colds,
Fever and LaGrippe. irs.lbe
most speedy remedy ne know.

"MADE Jl IvJhl
to f I i Wv;
MAKE L V ph Jk ;
good" m (p'&p
(mm r 7
.-mem. tmJtmmtx.rit 5 -L" y.- -THS

Jack King's Comedians
Tent Theater, Ocala, Florida. Week beginning
Jack King and Company of


JGi ii

f America's best dramatic

Monday Night, TDE CLODHOPPER," a Four Act Brcma
Five Specialties between the acts. Everything New But the Title
ADuIISSION 25c and 40c, War Tax Indeed

i Tl
0 t
U Jf
One Lady Will Be
" jv v ".
Of tt&nji :-: :-: :-: h :-: :-:
w vf v


5jP3 VAH unci m

Cbs! tSart

A used Dodge Brothers
Motor Car gains value
gapreciably by comparison
We say to you that here
you will obtain more used
car value for yourmoney
more motor car per dollar.
This because it is our fixed
policy, for the reason of
creating goodwill to always
give exceptional value in
Dodge Brothers Motor Cars

Phone 348

6000 miles guaranteed
30x3 nonskid $ 9.00
30x3 nonskid 1... $12.00
We Specialize on
Ford and Cliewolef
" Jas. En cesser, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone


llagnetoes Recharged Cars Washed and PcIIsSed
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases

isomer UKiawana
Telephone 584

company will present all new royalty plays featuring W

America s Premier Comedian

jack mm


Admitted FEEE With Eneli UMl TiclLe!

y". -s
: Of :-: -: :-: :-: -:-: :-: :-f h :-: :-:
v- si

mmsmmmi?.m)&.rsiiists- -5.,-

f ...jl L .jar

Ave.iana usceoia t. i

Ocala, Florida
: fV5Vv -T

iM -., v2hi ill II lllil I ik.MlSSBSSMSKi

k m

f' '-.


,..-! 1 ,.:, -at Sfo-"- v it V.;

"i rO

You' : G ct t s Run
f:r ycsr nscitey al cnr
Mast. We are hot after
ycur trade, anil will sure surely
ly surely ndce it o! i iEfercst to
yea to deal uitlii os.
WE Insure a Long Bca for
Year Hires.


Ocala House BIoclc

ftiHc,. I can mow give you the

vJ-iJj very latest, up-to-date

mmatYinA 11 oiinrinap vmi

SEe tne mos careful and
V-W i

Optometrist and Optician
Eyetiight oecialiai


Arrival and departure of passenger


The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guar-anteed.
anteed. guar-anteed. (Eastern Standard Time)

ieave Arrire
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pra Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:C5,.ra
2:55 am NYork-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15am Tampa ... 2:15 um
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4 :05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4 :05 pm
Leave Andre
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 un
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pra
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pa
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pxa
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gaineuville 11:50 am
Mondav. Werfn:eadav. Fridav.

Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.

If you have any society items for

the Star, please call five-one.

City registration books close at 6

p. m. Saturday.

Mrs. M. W. Lloyd is expected home

this afternoon from Orlando, where

she has spent the past week.

Pal Jr. pencils 50c. at THE BOOK

SHOP. 9-3t

Mrs. A. E. Rees of Tampa, a trained

nurse, will make her home this winter

with Mrs. George F. Younge on .Tus
cawilla street.

Wood and kindling $2 per load. R.
II Todd Lumber Co., phone 223. 10-4t

Mrs. Eugene Rivers and infant
daughter returned yesterday to their
heme in Tallahassee after spending a

month in Ocala as" the guests of Mrs.
Rivers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. M.


Some new leather goods, leather

bags and purses for ladies, brief cases
and bill folds for men, at THE BOOK

SHOP. 9-3t

We can make you specially attrac

tive prices on house furnishings for
the fall and winter season. Thens

Bros. Phone 19. 10-11-tf

While kid gloves cleaned free with
ladies' work at the Royal Cleaners.

Phone 443. 18-tf

This is a Studebaker year.


The Armistice eve dance, given by
the Kappa Alpha fraternity, at the

Elks' club in Gainesville, was attend

ed by a number of Ocala people. The
following formed a congenial party:
Misses Loureen Spencer, Sara and
Jess Dehon, Messrs. Fred Winer and
Walter Troxler.


Best meals in the city f or 50 cents.

Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone

260, 310 N. Main street. tf



Mr. and Mrs. Henry Henderson are
spending Armistice Day at Mr. Hen

derson's bid home at Lynne.

If you are not already using Fed Federal
eral Federal Bakery rolls now is the time to
bt-gin. None better. l-6t

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

Just in, Delicious Dixit? chocolate,
cherry and marsh mallow layer cake
and marble cake at A.-R. Grocery. 2t



Just in, Delicious Dixie chocolate,
cherry and marshmallow layer cake
and marble cake at A.-R. Grocery. 2f
New bed room, dining room, parlor
and kitchen FURNITURE of all
kinds. Will take your old in exchange
if you desire. Theus 13 rots. Phone
19. 10-12-tf

. Just in, Delicious Dixie chocolate,
cherry and marsh mallow layer cake
and marble cake at A.-R. Grocery. 2t



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

The birdies have some serious news
for the Ocala people today. A certain
young couple in town obtained a mar marriage
riage marriage license last night. The wedding
took place last night or will take
place tonight. Particulars will follow

The sewing circle of the Baptist
church will hold a cake, candy and
fancy work sale cn the Ocala House

porch beginning at 10 o'clock Satur
day morning. 9-St

The sewing circle of the Baptist
church will hold a cake, candy and
fancy work sale on the Ocala House
porch beginning at 10 o'clock Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning. 9-3t
Just arrived at the Cil y Fish Mar Market,
ket, Market, sea trout, oysters and Florida
lobster. 10-2t

Dr. and Mrs. Harry Walters expect
to leave tonight for Hot Springs. Dr.
Walters goes especially to attend the
Southern Medical Association, which
convenes there next week. They will
probably be away about ten days.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar,

Complete edition of Century sheet
music, 2000 selected titles at 15c. The
same that costs you 40c, to 75c. in
other editions. Please ask for cata catalogue
logue catalogue at THE BOOK SHOP. 9-3t



Best dinner in the state for 75c. Eat

and drink all you want. Union Station

Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary,
Ask the hotel inspector. 22-tf

1 1 "W- "WW -V iff

I u

WiS' 8W& Off-Si

yv ny tne sun 01 course you
will say. But remember you can
hold the cent so close to your eye
that you lose sight of the sun,
Some baking powders can be
bought for a few pennies less than
Calumet but don't hold these
cents too close to your eyes you
will not be able to see the quality
the purity the dependabilityof
(3 fULO) TJ3 Elf
In other words, don't be de deceived
ceived deceived by a few pennies the
cheapest baking powder in price
is often the most expensive.
When you buy Calumet you
know that it will produce pure,
sweet, and wholesome bakings.
You know that you use less be because
cause because it contains more than the
ordinary leavening strength.
Buy it try it be convinced.
A pound can of Calumet contains full 16
ounces, Some baking powders come in 12
ounce instead of 16 ounce cans. Be sure
you get a pound when you want it


Vs. o iya mfi

The best is none too good for our
customers; that's why we make the
best bread and rolls to bs had. We aim
to please. Federal Bakery. l-6t



W. K. Lane, M. DM physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Otala, Fla. Adv.-tf

Thanksgiving luncheon sets, place
cards, favors, seals, candy boxes,
puritan and turkey crape papers, at

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Better books in the home for the
children is the .object of children's
book week, which will be observed at

the Ocala public library, starting

Monday, Nov. 14th, to last all week.

The members of the Woman's Club

of this city are especially interested
in having all women of the city who
possibly can to qualify as voters at
the coming city election to be held in

December, therefore all such are

urgently requested to appear before
Mr. H. C. Sistrunk, city clerk, and

have their names placed on the regis

tration book on or before next Satur

day at five o'clock, as this is the last
opportunity for registration. Let the
women be prepared to do their duty to

their town! Mrs. L. N. Green,

Chairman Legislative Committee
Of Ocala Woman's Club.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.




Ngolimble Storage Recipta faseed oa Cottoa. AutonobiWM. Etc




Nnt.i i herebv ehen that under

and by virtue of a certain execution
issued out of the Fifth Judicial Circuit

Court, in and for Janon county, lor lor-ida,
ida, lor-ida, in a certain cause therein pending
ohArpin Anaha Hotel Company, a cor

poration, is plaintiff, arid W. A. Miller

is aexenaank, x uc nn buv
will on the
ifitK nv nf Novmbfr. A. D. 1921

at the store bouse formerly occupied

by W. A. Miller on uroaaway street, m
tht nenla Honse. Ocala. Fla-. between

the hours of 11 a. m. ard 2 p. m., offer
for sale and sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash the following de described
scribed described personal property, to-wit:
One cash register.
One lot glassware,
One ice box.
Twenty chairs.
Seven tables,
Two gas stoves.
One bar counter.
Forty bottles WTiite Rock water,
One tobacco cutter,
One-half box Apple Sun cured to tobacco.
bacco. tobacco. AH other property i said store be belonging
longing belonging to W. A. Miller. Said property
Ejeing in the store house on Broad Broadway
way Broadway street, in the Ocala Honse, Oca!,
Florida. Said property being sold to
satisfy said execution and all costs.
This November 5th, A. D. 1921.
S. C M. Thomas,
Sheriff, Marion Cotaity, Florida.
W. E. Smith,
Plaintiff's Attorney. ll-5-10t

homage Paid the

(Continued from First Page)

highest honors to the brave might be
There' was more music then, music
filled with the solemn uplift from
which religious men and women have
drawn comfort in all the years, and
singers whose voices have made them
kr.own over the world came to add
their share to the tribute. Then came
the solemn words of the Twenty-Third
Psalm and the scripture lesson; then
the body bearers stepped forward to
lift the casket again and carry it out
to the sarcophagus on the amphi amphitheater
theater amphitheater terrace with a vista of river
and hill and stately city stretching
away below.
A last touch of the spirit of France
awaited the dead here. Over the floor
of the narrow crypt in which he will
sleep forever, soil from France had
been spread; earth from the country
where his death blood was poured out
on a stricken field that it might re remain
main remain free soil. It was brought with
the casket from France and forever
the nameless one of America who died
for France and for America will rest
on French soil here in his own home
A prayer and the burial service
marked the last rites as the casket
was placed, then the triple salvo of
guns burst out and before the echoes
of the last blast died, the thin pure
call of the bugle sounded "taps." the
soldier's requiem and good night. As
the last long tone died away, again
the guns sounded, this time in the
quick, throbbing pound of the national
salute of twenty-one guns; officers of
all service standing at salute and
troops at present as the cannon roar roared
ed roared their last tribute.
The president and his party moved
away to their motor cars, the band
struck up a lively quick step and
stepped off across the hill and down
toward a distant gate with the troops
behind it; the crowds slowly broke up
and drifted away.
America's unknown soldier from
France was home forever; home to

FOR SALE Charleston Wakefield
cabbage plants and Redfield Beauty
Tomato plants, 25 cents per hundred
or $2 per 1000, f. o. b., Ocala, cash
with order. C IL Cooner, 74G Wy Wy-omena
omena Wy-omena St., Ocala. Phone 389. 7-6t

FOR RENT Four furnished rooms
and bath apartment for rent two
blocks from postoffice. Apply to
Mrs. R. T. Weaver at the Elite Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Shop. 7-6t

your old shoes when a small amount
of repairs will make them as good
as new for all practical purposes?
Work neatly executed on short no notice.
tice. notice. Only best material used. A.
B. Halsell, 12 West Ft. King Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. 11-8-lm

MULES Ten pair four year old
matched mules,, will weigh 1100
pounds when grown; soucd; price
three hundred and fifty to four hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty a pair. Anthony

Farms, Anthony, Fla. 28-tf


Tho first cool
in pro dice lly ihn hzi

Ocala, Morula Phone 348

f rnp cnr u

v luiili uuwc vi seven rooms,
pantry and bath room in fine loca location.
tion. location. All modern conveniences. Ga Garage
rage Garage for two cars. Terms if desired.
For further information call at
.- Needham Bros', store opposite Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 30-tf



Mr. W. C. Henderson, one of the
industrious farmers of the Lynne
community, has cheered our heart by
the present of a bottle pf delicious
sugarcane syrup, the product pf his
own soil apd skill. It's going to be
put where it will do the most good-


Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carte
service day and night. West side of
public square.


Side windshield glass at $12.50 per
pair. Mack Taylor, phone 348, Ocala,
Fla. 9-6t


need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 16& and
117. 28-tf

PAINTING For the better class of
interior painting and refinishing
furniture and pianos, phone 107. T.
D. Dillon. 5-6t

$100 REWARD Will pay $100 re reward
ward reward for the arrest .of party and
return of goods stolen from my
place of business on Monday night.
Jerry Burnett, the tailor, corner Ft.
King and S. Magnolia St. 4-tf

FOR RENT Five room apartment
Apply to Jerry Burnett, Cor. Fort
King and S. Magnolia, phone 73. tf
FOR RENT Six room furnished
house, with use of piano (615 South
Sanchez St.) for $35 per month.
Apply to 615 S. Sanchez St., or
write Mrs. F. Lytle, Stanton, Fla. 6t

FOR SALE High grade Jersey cow;
young calf. Will make the butter
pay. Come see her. W. M. Gist, Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, Fla. 9r3t

FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
to rent for sleeping apartments, not
housekeeping. Phone 221, No. 607
Fort King Ave, 5-6t
STRAY COW Have a stray cow,
which was taken up about a week
ago. Communicate with C. I Angel,
Ocala, Flft. 9-8t

Dodge Brothers

v -; r c' a


Notice is criven that the city coun

cil of Ocala, Florida, will on the 15th
day of November, 1921, 7:30 o'clock
p. m., receive bids for drilling of
sewer well, same to be double cased

with wrought iron pipe, outside cas-

ine 12 inch, inside casine 10 nvh: well

to be sunk and cased to cavity suffi sufficient
cient sufficient to carry off flow of septic tank.

Address bids and secure desired in information
formation information from city clerk. 27-5t

Call phone iU8 when you want groc

eries in a hurry. Main Street Marker.


One 1921 Ford touring car. A bar bargain;
gain; bargain; Al shape. Mack Taylor, phone
348, Ocala, Fla. 9-Ct
fD f fD
will break a Cold, Fever and
Grippe quicker Ihzn cnylhing
ue know,prcvcRUno pneumonia

FOR SALE One Detroit vapor oil
stove, three burners and oven; prac practically
tically practically new. Phone 98. 9-4t

Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A )a carte
service day and flight. West side of
public square,

FOR SAT.T! One mmnlofn hvr nf

cabinet makers tools. Will be sold
at a bargain. Apply to Walter
Wells, 24 Henry St, Ocala. 10-6t

Salt n diet already scaled, at the
City Fish Market 24-tf


All that is good in this method of
restoring you to health can be had
right here in Ocala by a graduate of

the Palmer school, licensed by the
state of Florida and twelve years ex experience.
perience. experience. Others are being healed.
Why not you ? Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala
House. lO-t


Orange Springs, N0F 9 L- J. Har

per and family are occupying the

house vacated by C V. SholL who has

disposed of bis household effects and
gene to New York.

Mr. C. J. Rast and Miss Gladys Hall

have gone to Palatka. Mr. Rast will

bring back a load of groceries for the
merchants. Hauling groceries 25

miles is rather expensive and it is get

ting time to consider water transpor transportation
tation transportation as a means of getting our
rfeight. Captain Mills had better

renovate the Hellcat and get in readi

ness to do this.

If the writer made the statement

that this, was a valuable piece of ter

ritory, I wish to correct such, as we

only have the poorest of .land and the
best of health. We have ope of the

beauty spots of Florida, fcu lack the
finances to improve it Can.t see why
some one with plenty of money can't
see things as we do and mdce thui one
of the most attractive places in the
state. Game is abundant, large and
small, fish is plentiful in and.
streams. What more pan be said, fof
the sportsman?
Mr. A. II- StiU has placed his sister
Ruth, in the state institution at
This locality was rlsited again by
quite a heavy rainfall, pweUing Or Orange
ange Orange Creek to considerable depth.
The Civic Club is doing some hard
work trying to raise money to make
improvements at the spring for the
coming bathing season, such as build building
ing building new bath houses, etc
Pompano and Spanish Mackerel at
the City FU3i Market tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cifar.

WANTED Position in office. Can use
typewriter and take shorthand. Can
also assist in bopkkeeping. Accurate
with figures. Cap furnish good ref references.
erences. references. Reasonable salary requir required.
ed. required. Address p. O. Box 88, Ocala,
Fla. l0-6t

FOR RENT One bed room furnish furnished.
ed. furnished. One block off Fort King, four
blocks from Harrington Hall. Phone
543X or call at 215 Tuscawilla St.,
south. ll-6t

WANTED A piano to rent by the
month. Phone 319. 9-3t


Pig op little, dtep
tr fhallsw, qyitkjy
disappear when


Merchants Il!pcl Phone 163 Ocala, Flcricl

"Cherry Bell

yy Trj-lt it is a hard ivheat llcur

as good as any and less in price

UNEED.iS and all former

10c pkgs. Crackers...
Three packages
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 Flour f QC
24. lb sack )lOp

Sauer's Self Rising
24 lb sack
Sauer's Self Rising

12 lb. sack
Walter Baker's Cocoa
half pound tins....
One pound of
good Tea
Senate Coffee
per pound
Senate Coffee,
two pounds for

Senate Coffee, "i f
three pounds for. P X X vF


45 c
55 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,
Evaporated Milk, (
large, per dozen.. V
Evaporated Milk,
Evaporated Milk,
smalL per dozen....
Three packages
Argo Starch
One dozen packages
Argo Starch
Quart jars
of Hon.
Quart cans
of Syrup
Pint jars or
Bottles Syrup
Bulk Syrup
per gallon
Bulk Syrup
per quart


Pcrina Feed lor Cows, Chickens and Dorses. Free Delivery

How Yeast Vifcamoaii


Is rut On


it used in accordance with
direction. Marked im improvement
provement improvement in two days'
112 Ft. King Ave.
PcalH, Fla.

The city council will receive bids
on November 15th, $921, 7:30 o'clock
p. m., for sale of the lot pn which the
city (barn is located and described as
A lot in the city of Ocala, measur?
nig approximately 58.Q feet east and
wtst, by 300 feet north and SQUth.
bounded south by May street and east
by Sanchez street, extending west
from the west lin of Sanchez street
to the extension of Watuja street
about 5&0 feet, running noith frpra
May street to the Taylor property,
about 300 feet. City reserving the
barn- IL C Sistrunk,
10-31-tf City Clerk.

One 1916 Baick UV roadster. Al
shpe. $250. Slack Taylor, Ocala, Fla.

vt -i i I t

I 1

": J M

' J
i I t

'4 : f
Z7 .'JUjt

Quickly Increase Your Energy
an4 Eeutify the Complexion
Easy and EconorJcaJ to Take,


cr r:--to.ra fi

int beltb-builiin value ct Miw'Jn's 7T

demons trxt&l la cavj c-l lock of eiitr-.
CfMUtipatioo. siio eruptns, ixr eor.i;A;
aod mental co edition, it cho-jii not i-e u u-their
their u-their wf 2!.t iarreased to itorm&L Yc3 rn

4 good. dfUgtt.

o!ka! TaV


with e.ery Then c"cb and
rat-1 jrs M'jrx i! cs'-b wtfW t.od crsn-t-uu"
takii'jj ll.-un VITAMOM
r. uitj-V uiiu! joa sre etl f ed with
'ur t in v.A--i.i t.itd enf-rjry.
hl'.lm V'IT.r.N ftoii'airs LisLiy
owic--utral'j itiiCiiat u well
w tc-o 1 r. tRiiortant
t-'rin.iu? 1 : A !U U A af;,i Water
ckiubts C). 11 i u-.v iag u.d by
tloM-r.ii tkl.j :.;p'niV its cjo cjo-vikti
vikti cjo-vikti cos-t j ..n-t 4:.i' k rerulta.
!; ircrtsj O-.t un-rvluu ior c.f
w'u it yoa eat .;'.-. .in' V ilAMON
cu;--!;ej ju-t .S-at your .('. needs
t-. It-ed tb? -Lrui-'cn ti$Uf4. :-ir?-r4'th-eo
iri-m: trjniu. cl-ur the tkia urJ
r?r.-" -iatte7 tiL-n-e Ijvx witLvat
v;Piiii.g the etonijuh or ctvuiag; zzs.
Pinirtc. tr:l iind alia eniptwta
l-rr- f-5 Vikiil--!h a a by r,;t'i- anJ the
.'-- 't.-.,u;ei n.-iily cleat
has u-n cleArfy and p;itively



on z g-etr-iiy venVfn'M pry:ich.i
i l.y snyoE-s OD JECT3 to tltvir.
r.gci Vi-ls.' VI'IAMON ULlets ti

Are Pmlllvcl? Guarczitfcd
to Pet Oa Fhm Tlzzl,
Clear th- kia ainj lucres -Energy
Wliea Tiia Willi

1 Fifty-Fifty.

Phone 843f 9-Ct

Full Text
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lccn 84027622
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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