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 ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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 )

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Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST Mostly cloudy in north and local showers tonight or Thursday in south portion.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 67; This Afternoon, 88.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:19; Sets, 6:18.





Dixie Highway is Hard Surfaced From
Bowers Lake to Its South Southern
ern Southern Limit

At about noon today the Barber Barber-Fortin
Fortin Barber-Fortin Company finished laying the
lime base on the Dixie Highway from
Weirsdale to the Lake county line.
With the exception of the spaces left
for culverts this road is now com completed
pleted completed from the lane back of the Mef Mef-fect
fect Mef-fect place on Bowers Lake to the Lake
county line and is as fine a piece of
road as a man cares to drive a car
over. From Bowers Lake the con construction
struction construction crew is pushing hard to towards
wards towards Belleview and in les than two
months expect to complete that
stretch of road. In about two weeks
the base of operations will be changed
to Belleview instead of Lake Weir and
the lime will be hauled from the pit
this side of Belleview instead of ship shipped
ped shipped by rail to Lake Weir station.
Jacksonville, Sept. 27. Word was
received here today of the death of
S. B. Hubbard at Blue Hill, Maine.
Mr. Hubbard was vice president of
the S. B. Hubbard Hardware Company
this city city, one of the la'rgest whole wholesale
sale wholesale and retail firms in the state.
Pneumonia was given as the cause of
bis death.
Key West, Sept. 27. Detective Ser Sergeants
geants Sergeants Connolly and Condren arrived
here this morning with extradition
papers from Governor Hardee for Er
nest Rosenbaum and Harold Haven.
The officers expect to leave Key West
tomorrow for Buffalo with their pris prisoners.
oners. prisoners. Rosenbaum is wanted in con connection
nection connection with the murder of Police
Lieutenant Steck of Buffalo and
Haven on a charge of grand larceny.
Jacksonville, Sept. 27. A. L. Jerni Jerni-gan,
gan, Jerni-gan, age 28, committed suicide at a
local local today by asphyxiation. Jer Jer-nigan,
nigan, Jer-nigan, who is said to be a nephew of
a prominent lumberman of Water Water-town,
town, Water-town, left a note stating that whisky
was the cause of all his troubles, and
asking forgiveness of a young woman
said to be an employe of the telephone
Tampa, Sept. 27. The gasoline
filling station of J. D. Branch near
Oak Park, was dynamited during the
early morning hours and completely
destroyed. Sheriff Spencer who in investigated
vestigated investigated the explosion, will offer a
reward of $200 for the arrest and con conviction
viction conviction of the perpetrators. It is said
Branch incurred the enmity of other
dealers by selling at reduced prices.
London (By Mail to Associated
Press). Although it is nearly four
years since fighting in the great war
ceased, there are still some 800 pa patients
tients patients in a special surgery hospital in
London with wounds that refuse to
Operations have been endured
pluckily, but without permanent suc success.
cess. success. Nearly all the cases are those
of fractures of some kind or another,
and a large staff of surgeons and
nurses is kept busy. Many of the
present patients have been at work,
but they returned to the hospital for
attention because pieces of shrapnel
turned up in various parts of their
bodies, and these have to be removed
lest they cause trouble in another
Chicago, Sept. 27. The Shoe Trav Travelers
elers Travelers Association has announced its
sixth semi-annual exposition, known
officially as the Chicago National Shoe
Exposition, to take place here Octo October
ber October 2-6. The Chicago Shoe Trades
Association will be represented among
the exhibitors. The Chicago Associa Association
tion Association of Commerce reports that thru
it? trade department reduced rates
have been obtained for all retailers
who attend during the exposition.
School Bags at The Gift Shop. 3t

Neutral Zone Invaded at a Number

Of Places By the Turkish
Constantinople, Sept. 27 While the
Anatolian cabinet, sitting at Smyrna,
is completing its reply to the allied
note, the nationalist army continues
a feverish concentration of troops on
the Ismid and Chanak lines. Mustapha
Kemal Pasha has 1100 men in Kum
Kalesi, at the mouth of the Darda
nelles, 5000 at Adramyti, fifty miles
southwest of Chanak, 10,000 in inter intervening
vening intervening Sanjak of Karassi and consid
erable forces in other areas.
Copenhagen (By Mail to the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). Large numbers of
Austrian children, particularly little
boys and girls from Vienna, have
been spending their summers in Den Denmark
mark Denmark as guests of every class of the
Danish community. But it has been
distinctly understood between the
Danish organizations arranging these
charity visits and the Danish authori authorities,
ties, authorities, that no child should be allowed
to stay in Denmark more than six
months unless special permission for
a prolonged stay were given.
Many of these Austrian children
have grown very fond of their Danish
fester-parents, and vice versa, and
the leave-takings at the railway sta stations,
tions, stations, when these children are sent
back to Austria have in many in instances
stances instances been poignant and pitiful. The
youngsters did not hide their sorrow
ar d despair at going away.
Little Mitzi Wolf-Schickinger is
nine, and the daughter of an Austrian
coloner who was killed on the Italian
frontier during the war. Her mother
was left to shift for Mitzi and herself
on a pension that hardly covered the
cost of rent, and she was happy when
she got an opportunity of sending
Mitzi on a long holiday to kind and
hospitable people in Denmark. Mitzi
and her foster-parents became very
fond of each other. The latter were
so well connected that they managed
to obtain permission for Mitzi to stay
for a whole year. But when the local
authorities could do no more, the
foster-parents were told that Mitzi
had to return to Vienna.
The next day Mitzi and her foster
mother left the provincial town in
which they were living, and traveled
all day and night to Copenhagen. His
Majesty, the King, was going to give
public audiences, and Mitzi and her
friends had made a plan.
The king received Mitzi. She told
him her troubles, and that she wanted
to stay forever in Denmark. Her
foster-parents were willing to adopt
her, and her mother in Vienna had
consented to renounce all claims of
motherhood. Could she possibly stay?
King Christian smiled and kissed her
and promised to look into the matter
A few days later she received a per
sonal letter from the king telling her
that he had used his royal prerogative
in her behalf, and that whenever she
wanted to she could become a little
Danish girl.
Nikolaiev, Russia (By Mail to the
Associated Press). Hungry peasants
in this district are sheltering their
cattle in their houses because of an
epidemic of cattle stealing. Extreme
shortage of livestock has put a high
premium on cattle, with the result
that those fortunate enough to own
even one head find it much safer to
keep the animal under the family
Belfast (By Mail to the Associat
ed Press). It is recorded that in the
midst of all his preoccupations and
anxieties of the past six years, the
late Michael Collins found time to
keep up his one great interst outside
the establishment of the Irish nation.
This was the breeding of his belov beloved
ed beloved "Kerry Blues," a type of dog that
has become very popular in the past
year or two. Even when on the run
and later during his bitter fight with
DeValera, Collins is said to have
found time occasionally to attend to
his hobby.
You have never seen such an array
of saucy, snappy boy's TWO-PIECE
SUITS as we have just received.
Jordan's Clothing Department. 27-tf

Admiral Long at Constantinople To 1

Direct United States Naval
Paris, Sept. 27. Vice Admiral An Andrew
drew Andrew T. Long, United States navy,

commanding the American forces in j ceived of the abdication of King Con Con-European
European Con-European waters, has gone to Con- stantine of Greece.

statninople to direct naval operations j
should any become necessary in par participation
ticipation participation with foreign squadrons, it
was stated here today.
Washington, Sept. 27. Allied pro proposals
posals proposals to insure effective freedom of
the Dardanelles and protection of
acial and religious minorities in ne
gotiating a permanent peace settle
ment of the near eastern crisis "are
clearly in accord with American sen
timent," Secretary Hughes declared
yesterday in the first formal assertion
of American policy toward the Turk Turkish
ish Turkish problem.
At the same time Mr. Hughes ex
pressed the trust of the Washington
government that arrangements would
be made to keep the straits open and
maintain peace "pending the confer
ence to conclude a final treaty of
peace between Turkey, Greece and the
Mre. Edmund Martin was hostess
ast night at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss, enter
taining the "A" Club complimentary
to Miss Elizabeth Davis, who is one
of the popular members of this con congenial
genial congenial club.
Mrs. Martin cordially welcomed
the guests of the evening, inviting
them into the long living room which
was bright and cheerful with vases
and baskets of pink roses which made
lovely contrast to the masses of
blue hydrangea which were used on
the mantle over the fireplace. The
tallies were clever combinations of
hearts, spades, etc., in red and black.
Auction was the game enjoyed during
the evening, the play proving unusu
ally enjoyable and spirited. At the
conclusion of the games the scores
were collected. Miss Onie Chazal
and Mrs. Wade Dumas made high
scores in the club and visitors score,
respectively. The former received a
deck of playing cards and the latter a
little Chinese incense burner. Miss
Stella Camp and Miss Nettie Camp,
making low scores, each were present presented
ed presented with a pretty string of crystal and
sapphire beads.
Miss Davis, who was the honor
guest of the evening, was presented
with a big round green and white
striped box which wiien opened con contained
tained contained the "shower," handsome and
useful gifts for the bride-to-be, from
each of those present. The shower
had been kept a secret and when
presented the honor guest was almost
too surprised to speak, but she soon
regained her usual poise and prettily
thanked the many donors for their
gifts. After the lovely things had
been admired and re-admired, refresh refreshments
ments refreshments were served at the small tables
where pretty tea cloths had been laid.
Tomato aspic cut in heart, spade and
diamond shapes with mayonnaise,
toasted cheese wafers, ice tea and
sliced pickled pear and preserved wa watermelon
termelon watermelon rind were served by the hos hostess
tess hostess assisted by Mrs. Albert Harriss
and Miss Nettie Camp.
Those enjoying the evening with
the hostess and honoree were Mrs.
Parker Painter, Mrs. Phillip Murphy,
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. Wade
Dumas, Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. Paul
Simmons, Mrs. Leverett Futch, Mrs.
Norton Davis, Mrs. A. M. Withers,
Mrs. Albert Harriss, Misses Nettie
Camp, Onie Chazal, Stella Camp,
Adele Bittinger, Meme Davis and Ava
Lee Edwards.
Every mother knows the advantage
of two pair of pants with each suit
for her sturdy boy. We offer this ad
vantage at no extra cost. JORDAN'S
Clothing Department. 27-tf
A "brain-worker" nowadays is
man who is trying to figure out how
he can get his winter's coal without
mortgaging his home. Louisville
Courier-J ournal.
Fresh home ground meal at the U-
Serve Stores. Phones 195-614. 27-3t

Revolution in Greece Has Overthrown

Constantine and May Establish
a Republic
London, Sept. 27. Reuters, Ltd.,
says authoritative news has been re-
A number of Greek warships and
transports manned by revolutionists
have left the island of Mitylene, off
the coast of Smyrna, and are proceed proceeding
ing proceeding toward Athens, according to mes messages
sages messages from authoritative sources re
ceived here.
WAY HEADWAY The Greek fleet has gone over to the
revolutionists, who announce that ev every
ery every officer and member of the crews
are wholly with them, according to a
Central News dispatch from Athens.
The movement, which is headed by
Colonel Gonatas, is making headway
in all directions.
London, Sept. 27. A Central News
dispatch from Athens timed 8:30 this
morning says King Constantine sign signed
ed signed an abdication decree without res reservations.
ervations. reservations. WATSON'S REMAINS WILL BE
Atlanta, Sept. 27. In the hills and
valleys of Georgia, where men follow
the furrow to earn their daily bread,
it is estimated that 50,000 followers
of United States Senator Thomas E.
Watson, who died yesterday, today
are leaderless offering to some man
who can win their faith, admiration
an opportunity to become the domi dominating
nating dominating power in state politics. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow afternoon in the little village
of Thomson, the last rites will be said
over the remains of their great chief chieftain.
tain. chieftain. Throughout the state there is
sadness over the senator's death, with
both poltical friends and enemies
alike expressing regret and sympathy
to the bereaved family at "Hickory
Thomson, Ga., Sept. 27. The town
of Thomson is in mourning today for
Senator Thomas E. Watson, who died
early yesterday at Washington.
Hickory Hill, the palatial Watson
home, has been visited by hundreds of
persons during the last twenty-four
hours, while telegrams of condolence
continue to pour in to Mrs. Watson
from all parts of the country.
Turner Farm, Sept. 27. The farm
ers of this section are busy saving
We are sorry to report that Miss
Gladys Hardee is on the sick list this
Mrs. M. T. Cheshire and Mrs. J. T.
Hall called on Mrs. L. I. Matchell
Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mobley of Fort
McCoy visited Mrs. Mobley's parents
here Sunday.
Mr. W. M. Harper and son, Mr.
Olaf Harper, made a business trip to
Reddick Tuesday.
Mr. Raleigh Waldron was a pleas
ant caller in our burg Sunday evening.
Mr. Omer Eargle was in our midst
again Sunday.
Misses Eva and Norma Harper vis
ited Mrs. Smith Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Waldron visited
Mrs. France Sunday.
Messrs. Virgil Smith and Carlos
Matchett made a business visit to
Citra Saturday.
Mr. D. M. Davis was visiting in this
section last week.
Mrs. S. S. Smith visited her par
ents near Bay Lake Sunday.
Mrs. I. I. Matchett and son, Mr.
Charles Matchett. visited relatives
here Monday.
Fresh home ground meal at the U
Serve Stores. Phones 195-614. 27-3t
If the fuel crisis continues, Wilhelm
Hohenzollern may get more for his
woodpile than he did for his memoirs
New York Tribune.
Austria appears to have an emer
gency from which it cannot emerge.
Chicago Daily News.

Interstate Commission Will Try To

Prevent Extortion in Coal Prices
By Piratical Operators
Washington, Sept. 27. Preliminary
steps were taken by the Interstate
Commerce Commission today to re restrict
strict restrict the sale and re-sale of coal by
individuals on the line of distribution
between the mines and the ultimate
consumer. Back and forth selling is
held responsible for pyramiding prices
and the practice is said by officials to
be susceptible of elimination through
regulations preventinjg carloads of
coal being re-consigned from one ship shipper
per shipper to another after each sale.
Judge Davis Will Not Allow Attor Attorneys
neys Attorneys to Disregard His
Fort Lauderdale, Sept. 27. Con Contempt
tempt Contempt of court action against Attor Attorneys
neys Attorneys Baxter and Chancey and Far Far-rington
rington Far-rington and Hall, representing Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth DuBois of New Platz, N. Y.,
whose mother its alleged left her
property and bonds to George Pea Peacock
cock Peacock of Miami, was stated last night
when Judge Davis signed summons
papers at Palm Beach at the request
oi Peacock's attorneys. The action
is the outgrowth of the mandatory
order secured last week from Judge
Davis directing DuBois' attorneys to
turn over to Peacock $3000 in bonds
which were given up by Peacock
"under duress."
There have probably been more mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes in Ocala this summer than
usual, due to the prolonged rainy sea season,
son, season, streets being torn up, etc. There
is a general epidemic of dengue all
over the state and Ocala has her por portion,
tion, portion, and will continue to have until
the mosquitoes are eliminated.
The city manager and city health
officer are working to rid the city of
mosquitoes, but can do very little
without the co-operation of every one.
The city is draining all standing wa
ter possible and oiling the rest, but
these large ponds are only a few of
the places where mosquitoes are
breeding. More mosquitoes come from
the back yards in the city than any
other place. If only the householder
would take a few minutes time and
inspect his own premises or mosquito
breeding places and eliminate these
places, the problem would be solved.
Mosquitoes only breed in standing
water and a few empty tin cans,
empty bottles, rain barrels, cisterns
and eave-troughs stopped up with
eaves furnish sufficient breeding
places to infest a whole neighborhood
with mosquitoes. It is obviously im impossible
possible impossible for the city to police every
yard in town every week, and it is the
duty of every citizen to clean up his
own premises.
The city is attempting to care for
the vacant lots, but it has been dem
onstrated that very few of these con
tain any standing water sufficiently
ong to breed mosquitoes. If any one
knowing of any vacant lot which does
contain standing water will phone the
city manager's office efforts will be
made to either drain off the water or
oil it
Cincinnati, Sept. 26 Approximate
ly one and one-half million gallons of
bonded liquor will be concentrated at
a point near here if plans of federal
prohibition commissioners are carried
out. The liquor will be assembled
from points in Indiana and southern
Ohio, under the plans.
The internal revenue department
for the first Ohio district reported a
total of 861,855 gallons of liquor in
warehouses on .September 1st. This
district is comprised of a small sec
tion of southwestern Ohio. The pro prohibition
hibition prohibition commissioner for Ohio was
unable to state the approximate gal
lons of bonded liquor in the southern
Ohio territory, but the revenue office
at Cleveland stated there was be between
tween between 2000 and 3000 gallons in stor storage
age storage in his district.
There was about 65,000 gallons
stored in the four bonded warehouses
in Indiana, according to the revenue
office at Indianapolis. The ware warehouses
houses warehouses are located at Lawrenceburg,
Vincennes, Terre Haute, Hammond.

Interstate Commerce Commission

Wants to Pet a New Plan Of
Operation Into Effect
Washington, Sept. 27. Hearings
on proposals to consolidate the rail railroads,
roads, railroads, particularly in the southeast,
will be resumed next month, it was
announced today at the Interstate
Commerce Commission, before its ex
aminers who will sit in a number of
southern cities. On October 16 ses sessions
sions sessions will be called at Mobile; October
IS, Jacksonville; October 19-20, At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, and October 21, Columbia, S. C
The tentative plans of the commis commission
sion commission call for the combining of all the
southeastern trunk line railroads into
major regional systems.
A little girL left dependent, needs
a home with some good family. Is
smart and will-behaved and will re repay
pay repay the care given her. For further
information, see Mr. M. M. Little, at
his shoe store on West Broadway.
There is a paper at the Court
Pharmacy awaiting the signatures of
those who pledge themselves to help
bear the expense of obtaining a play
by play telegraphic report of the
World's Series. If you are a fan, step
up and sign.
Mr. O. C. Stoops of Summerfield,
was in town yesterday, and met with
the other Odd Fellows of Tulula
Lodge last night.
Mr. J. W. Stephens, our alert and
efficient state auditor, is in the city,
looking over the accounts of the in-'
dustrial schooL
Mr. Mack Taylor has the best of
his tussle with dengue and is out
Col. R. W. Davis, the veteran law lawyer,
yer, lawyer, journalist and ex-congressman,
was in the city yesterday, on legal
business. He paid one of his always
welcome visits to the Star.
Miss Marie Grumbles of Dunnellon
passed through Ocala today, going to
Boston, where she will attend school
this winter.
Mrs. J. C. Jackson, who has been
spending this summer in Ocala with
her daughter. Miss Margaret Jackson,
left today for her home in Miami.
Miss Margaret Jackson accompanied
her mother to Miami and will spend
her two weeks vacation there with her
sister, Mrs. Peter Mackintosh.
Dr. Carlisle Izlar and Mr. H. W.
Tucker left this afternoon for Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and will sail from there to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for New York city. They will
be Ocala representatives at the World
Series baseball games.
Mr. Sim Dodd has returned from
his vacation and is again on the job
at the Commercial Bank.
Judge W. S. Bullock has purchased
a new Nash six from J. J. Blalock,
the local dealer. Joe unloaded three
of these cars yesterday and Judge
Bullock nabbed the first one to leave
the box car.
Mr. D. Niel Ferguson left yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon for a short visit in
Tampa with his wife at the home of
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson
will return to Ocala in a few days.
We are still giving away that $5.00
safety razor with each sale of a
Styleplus suit. JORDAN'S Clothing
Department. 27-tf
Mr. Van Ferguson left Monday
night for Atlanta, where he will re resume
sume resume his studies at Emory Univers University
ity University as a sophomore.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Dodd have re returned
turned returned from a month's vacation spent
in Georgia.
Travelo Knit Jackets and vest, New New-Knit
Knit New-Knit and Grenadine neckties and'
heavy cord knit slip-over sweaters,
school day kind, are among the new
arrivals at JORDAN'S men's wear
department this week. 27-tf
Fresh home ground meal at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve Stores. Phones 195-614. 27-St


A I. T1T car and the other events followed in
UC313 ElVCIUnQ Ijlaiithe order jriven. We apologize to the

can't help a slight feeling of regret
to find that he was telling the truth.

Fabllaaed Every Dajr Eieept Saaday fcy

II. J. BlttlBffer, Preatdeat
II. D. Lea vea good, Yiee-Preatdeat
P. V. La veagood, Secretary-Treaaarer
J.' II. Beajamta, Editor
Entered at Oca la, Fla.. postotfice as

aesond-class matter.
BailitM Office Flve-Oaa
f&dltarlal- Departmeai Twa-Seea
society Reporter FlTe-Oaa
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled lor the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.




In answer to the Star's inquiry
about the Dixie Highway, one of the
county officials says that the work
has been shifted from the south end of
the county to the north because the
road was in worse condition on the
two ends than in the middle. As al almost
most almost all travelers know, the road
around Lake Weir had become almost
impassable, and that from the Alach Alachua
ua Alachua line to Mcintosh wasn't much bet better.
ter. better. From Reddick to Belleview, the
road is in fair condition, and, if the
holes in it are filled, will stand up
under another year's traffic. Another
thing to consider is that there are
large deposits of lime rock along this
road, some of them right by it, and
it will not be so expensive to build.
It is conceded that there will not be
money enough to finish this road.
There would have been enough had
work begun promptly after the bond
election but there were delays, some
caused by our own people, some by
the state road department; our bonds,
in consequence of the delay, had to be
sold at discount, and altogether Mar Marion
ion Marion has had more difficulty in carry carrying
ing carrying out the work for this compara comparatively
tively comparatively small bond issue than the
average county for more. We may
consider Sumter which voted bonds
about the same time, turned in and
had the work done and now has had
the use of its road for several
Our citizens should calculate the
cost of finishing the Dixie Highway
and State Aid Road 124 from Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view to Dallas, of building a road by
Fellowship and Blitchton to Morris Morris-ton
ton Morris-ton and rebuilding the road from
Ocala to Citra. There is money in
hand to build Marion's part of State
Road 5 from Romeo to Dunnellon, and
when that is done the people of Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon can come to Ocala over that
route; it is a few miles further, but
the better road would make more
than the difference. The amount cal calculated
culated calculated with a margin for contingen contingencies,
cies, contingencies, a bond election should be called
and the amount voted. This county
with good roads can carry a two two-million
million two-million dollar debt better than be
without debt and be without roads.

With interest and some amusement

jwe have read in the Miami Herald an
'editorial on the proposed reapportion reapportion-;ment
;ment reapportion-;ment amendment, in which the Herald
! gives several reasons against the
j amendment, and a list of evils under
which South Florida suffers, and

closes by saying that its remedy is
state division.
The Star concedes that the propos

ed amendment would be but little im im-jprovement
jprovement im-jprovement on the present state of af af-j
j af-j fairs, but if the people do not vote
ifor it, or if they do, there is nothing
! to prevent any legislature from sub submitting
mitting submitting another to the people. South
I Florida has never made any organized
effort to improve its condition; it has
never picked its legislators nor re required
quired required any pledges from them. There
are enough .men from South Florida
'to better conditions if they would
stick together under intelligent lead

ership, but they have never done this.
Splitting the state would not im improve
prove improve matters. Some sections would

i j. i. j.t i r it,

gel. lugeumr aiiu xuii tilings iui iucu
own interest, just as north and west
Florida do now. There is no check
on the big fellows unless the little
fellows get together and stick to together.
gether. together. We can't see how any intelligent
person figures on being benefited by
splitting the state. We would have
two small states instead of one large
one. Each state would have the same
expenses with only half the resources,
and that would mean much higher
taxes for both.
There is one thing that we do not

i believe any of the state splitters have
ever thought of and that is the most
likely boundary line between the two
! states. The most commonly accepted
theory is to draw the line at the Su-

wanee river, which would give South
Florida over two-thirds of the terri territory.
tory. territory. Another is to add to Florida
west of the Suwanee the northern
tier of counties Columbia, Baker,
Union, Bradford, Clay, Duval and
Nassau. This would suit South Flor Florida
ida Florida better, as neither Miami nor
Tampa would want Jacksonville in
their state.
We doubt that the state, if divided,

would be divided that way. If its di division
vision division was left to the congressional
committee, as it probably jvould be,
the committee would try to split it
evenly. That would mean that St.
Johns, Alachua, Putnam, Marion,
Levy and Citrus would stay with the

old state.

As for the sentiment of the people,
we don't believe Alachua, St. Johns
or Levy want to go with South Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. We have not heard any expres expression
sion expression on thi3 subject from our own
people. We know they are against
state division, but if there was any
division we can't say which division
they would prefer. They might take
into consideration that every state
institution except one the smallest
one is in north or west Florida and
it would cost ten million dollars to
build a new set, and as theirs would
be a border county they would do bet better
ter better to stay with the north and west.
But there isn't much use in specu speculating.
lating. speculating. Florida is not going to be di-

jvided, and the best way for South

Floridians to obtain their rights is to
elect legislators who have the ability
and firmness to demand them.

Perhaps Kipling reflected something
of the general feeling of the people of
Great Britain toward the United
States, in his recent outbreak. Tour Tourists
ists Tourists now returning to this country,
many of them, report that they were
more cordially treated in Germany
than they were in England, even if
they were Americans. Miami Herald.
The Germans have a reason. They
would loot the United States tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow if they could.

The Star almost fell dead this
morning when Mr. R. A. Burford
handed it a five-dollar bill for the
democratic campaign fund. Mr. Bur Bur-ford
ford Bur-ford began being a democrat away
back yonder when it meant hard work,
trouble and sometimes danger to be a
democrat. He hasn't forgotten. We
now have $14, and we wish some more
of you fiery, unquenchable patriots
would come across so we can send
the committee at least $20 on the first
of the month.


Mr. Grady Martin of Oxford, who
wa a i t"i fnnTi Tnoclor inf Arm c nc Vl a f

we wronged our Oxford correspond correspondent
ent correspondent when we accused him of telling a
lie in his snake story of last week. We
did not accuse the correspondent. We
simply expressed our admiration of
his ingenuity in concocting what
seemed to us an extremely artistic
whopper. Mr. Martin says a couple
of young men were driving a cut cut-down
down cut-down Ford, which presumably ran
' over the snake and whirled it into the

(Evening Star Sept. 27, 1902)
J. F. Sherwood, editor of the Citrus
County Chronicle, who chaperoned the
Inverness ball team, paid the Star a
pleasant call this evening.
Percy Lisk of Conner, left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Atlanta to attend school
this winter. His father, Dr. Lisk,
brought him to town.
Ocala Ten Years Ago)
(Evening Star Sept. 27, 1912)
There are a good many people in
the city looking and inquiring about
land and locations. WTiile yet early
there promises to be a good many
home seekers here this season.
The Carmichael & Son Company is
having the front of the building that
fell Tuesday strongly reinforced, and
will in a day or two have the work
almost as far advanced as it was
when the accident happened.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Burford Jr., who
have been here on a visit to Mr. Bur Bur-ford's
ford's Bur-ford's parents, leave tonight for
Jacksonville and from there will sail
for New York city.
Mr. Ben Rheinauer returned last
night from his purchasing trip to
New York city. Mr. Rheinauer says
that it was so cold one night going to
Baltimore on the Pullman that he
nearly froze. Going to post a letter
one evening he met Mr. and Mrs. Osco
Zewadski, who are spending their
honeymoon at points of interest in the

They Will Not Die But Another Style

May Oust Them

of nature," and Ovid "a favor bestow bestowed
ed bestowed by the gods." The modern phil philosophy
osophy philosophy is: "It's all in the paint you


Advertise in the Evening Star.

(New York Tribune)
Beauty specialists are reading it in

the stars that the blithe young person
known as the Flapper is about to

stride off the stage in favor of a more
subtle damsel soft spoken, of Gre Grecian
cian Grecian lines and flowing tresses. In the

inevitable reaction from the saucy
flapperism that has had a furious if
short lived vogue, the pendulum of
fashion swings back to the ancient
ideal of draped and mysterious wo womanhood.
manhood. womanhood. Trust the beauty specialists to
know. They have been studying fem feminine
inine feminine psychology almost since the
days of Eve. The innovations they
spring on us from time to time are
nothing but revivals of the old order.
There is scarely a treatment on their
elaborate and costly calenders that
cannot be traced back through the
mists of antiquity to Cleopatra.
So when they say the flapper is go going
ing going they say it with authority and a
chuckle. In spite of her bobbed hair,
her rouge and lipsticks, she has not
been any credit to the beauty specia specialist;
list; specialist; nor has she patronized him much.
The Grecian woman, however, is just
the type to seek his arts, demanding
strange dyes and devices to make her
alluring, mysterious, sinuous all the
things she will want to be.
The dear and soon-to-be-dead flap flappers
pers flappers make no demand on the inven inventive
tive inventive genius of the beauty specialist.
They are too obvious for that.
"Dreadful young creatures, squealing
and squawking and showing their legs
the worst of them bad dreams, the
best of them powdered angels," says

Galsworthy to them.
But the coming woman what of
her? What after the flapper?
The beauty parlors are already pre preparing
paring preparing to meet the classic urge, what whatever
ever whatever form it may take. Their powers
are almost unlimited as it is. Who
is to know in this country, where arti artificial
ficial artificial adornment is carried to its high highest
est highest degree of technical perfection,
just where unvarnished beauty and
the veneer begins? There is no di dividing
viding dividing line. The most homely of
girls can go behind the clinging, per perfumed
fumed perfumed portieres of the beauty parlor
with a full purse and dull eyes. Two

hours later she may emerge money moneyless
less moneyless but radiant with a complexion of
the proverbial peaches and cream,
eyes that sparkle and hair that is
lustrous and carefully coiffed. There
was a time when nature alone was
believed to endow one with all these
things. But now it is a matter of
dollars and cents, of the henna dye
and permanent wave, the manicure,
massage plucked eyebrows and deli delicate
cate delicate tinting of cheeks and lips.
They did it in ancient Greece and
Rome, in medieval Europe and in the
everlasting Orient, but nowhere in
such rapid and competent fashion as
they do in New York now. Cleopa Cleopatra
tra Cleopatra spent all of the time she could
spare from breaking men's hearts in
having herself beautified with strange
dyes and pigments, perfumes and
massages. In the French courts of
the seventeenth century it took the
lovely ladies all day long to prepare
for the ball while they were curled and
crimped, tinted, powdered and tight tight-laced.
laced. tight-laced. Even in puritanical Victorian
times we are told that every one but
the Queen herself, who admitted she
wore dowdy bonnets, gave much time
and thought to the question of per personal
sonal personal beauty.
But with the ultra-modern Cleopat Cleopatra
ra Cleopatra it is a matter of an hour or two at
most. Even the movie queens, whose
beauty is their stock in trade, cannot
afford to spend all day, or even half
a day, having their complexions, hair
and figures brought to the necessary
degree of perfection. In an age of
emancipation the beauty parlor comes
up to the scratch by turning out its
marcelled products in an hour or two,
leaving them time to attend to hus husbands,
bands, husbands, babies, careers, business, social
duties or whatever their metier hap happens
pens happens to be. The fascination of all the
ages is found within its cubicles. It
holds the secret cf such charm as
American women possess. The beau beautifying
tifying beautifying process may go only skin deep,
but at least the finish is there, and it
is no longer a question of how pretty
or how plain a girl is, but how clever
she may happen to be in the art of
make-up, her selection of clothes, her
instinct for colors.
If a New York girl is ever seen
without her war paint she is caught
napping. Even at the seaside she
manages to be alluring with her per permanent
manent permanent wave, rouged knees, fetching
bathing suit and latest freckle bleach.
The little flapper looks with pity and
contempt at the dowdy girl who is not
versed in the wrinkles of make-up.
She stares about her with a cold and
blank assurance as she lipsticks her herself
self herself in the restaurant while her swain
pays the bill. Socrates called beauty
"short-lived tyrany," Plato a "privi "privilege
lege "privilege of nature," Theocritus "a de delightful
lightful delightful prejudice," Theophrastus a
"silent cheat," Homer a "glorious gift

After seventeen days of fighting,
the Allies are forcing the Germans
back from the Aisne.
Career of the German cruiser Em Em-den
den Em-den in the Indian and Pacific ocean
htard of in Europe. Emden to date

had sunk six British merchantmen.

Russians check German offensive in


Five hundred civilians in Reims

killed by German artillery fire.

German aviator flew over Paris,

dropping bombs. Was chased "by a

French airplane and shot down a few

miles from Paris.


We have all the school books for
the coming term. Please secure yours
this week in order to avoid congestion
on opening day. 4t The BOOK SHOP.


Almost new Buick coupe for sale at
a bargain. Also a 5-passenger Buick
six. Apply to Ocala Cadillac Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 22-3t

Telephone 471-Blue for wood. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot $3.50 per cord. The best of red
oak and pine at $2.50 per strand.
Prompt delivery. Earl Gibbons, North
Osceola. 21-18-t

You can find Red Ctoss school shoes
at E. C. Jordan & Company's and no nowhere
where nowhere else in Ocala. 20-tf

A Word
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do



Fastest and Most Direct Route

Leave Palatka daily 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala daily 11:00 A. M.

Leave Ocala daily 1:25 P. M.
Arrive Palatka daily.... 4:25 P. M.
Making connection with all Atlantic
Coast Line and Seaboard Air Line aft aft-ernon
ernon aft-ernon trains at Ocala, and all Florida
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line
afternoon trains at Palatka.

iotel Ta-MIamt

The Most Perfectly Ventilnted Hotel hi the Sonlh'


Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Business Man Always Welcome

While we do all kinds of re repair
pair repair work on cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinders, Welding, Valye Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408




I Geo. Hay & Co.

Ocala, Fla.



If ROT were -as visible
as FIRE you'd paint
your barn today!
r? you could actually see how sure surely
ly surely your outbuildings were being
destroyed by the action of the ele elements,
ments, elements, you'd be convinced that the
way to save money is to use good
paint, and use it now I
The saving can be effected by the
application of Devoe Barn Paint
Into the manufacture of this product
goes only those basic materials in
proportions that years of experience
have proven to be the best,
Devoe Products are time-tested and
' proven, backed by 168 years' experi experience
ence experience of the oldest paint manufacturing
concern in the U. S. Founded 17S4.
Ocala, Florida




Effective September 22
Get These New Low Prices
Before Purchase of any Car
Pbone 291 OCALA, FLA. N. Main St.


In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to cone.
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.


243 and 174

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51


Ncedham Motor Co
General Auto
fcewing Machines Reoaired

Don't throw away the shoes
the children have been wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
you'll let us repair them.
(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
We Sell
James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway j$
Leave Palatka....8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palalka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for tho money than any other
ontractor in the city.
The Book Shop is showing some
new stationery. 25-3t

TnOSE familiar with the pomp and
ceremony which hedged In the
former court of Austria have always
maintained that the tragic disappear disappearance
ance disappearance of Johann Salvator, archduke of
Austria, prince of Hungary and grand
ducal prince of Tuscany, cousin of
Francis Joseph and son of Leopold H,
was due as much to his radical tend tendencies
encies tendencies and the fact that he persisted
In airing his views in print as to bis
infatuation for Ludmilla Stubel, the
beautiful daughter of a Vienna shop shopkeeper.
keeper. shopkeeper. In furtherance of this opin opinion,
ion, opinion, they advance the unassailable evi evidence
dence evidence that Kaiser Wilhelm insisted
upon the punishment of Archduke
Johann when the latter urged an alli alliance
ance alliance between Russia and Austria In
order to curb the threatened domi dominance
nance dominance of Germany In European poll poll-tics.
tics. poll-tics. Whatever the cause, the young arch archduke's
duke's archduke's reaction to the discipline In Inflicted
flicted Inflicted by his royal cousin was to re resign
sign resign all his honors, strip himself of
his titles, convert a large portion of
his estate into cash, and, as the crown crowning
ing crowning Insult to his relatives, to elope
with Ludmilla Stubel, whom he had
met Incognito .some months before.
According to all available reports,
there was no doubt of Ludmllla's
beauty, but a marriage between an
archduke of the royal blood and the
daughter of a poor shopkeeper was
too much for the high-spirited Haps Haps-burgs
burgs Haps-burgs to swallow without a struggle.
Johann, however, informed all who
brought him messages from his titled
kinsmen that he was no longer of the
royal house that he had renounced
all his claims to the honors which
were his by right of birth, and that
henceforth he could be nothing more
than Johann Salvator, a private citi citizen
zen citizen of the world.
When It became known that he
really Intended carrying through his
wild plan, even force was resorted to
In order to prevent him from contract contracting
ing contracting what was recognized as a mesalli mesalliance,
ance, mesalliance, but he concealed his identity un under
der under the name of John Orth the name
which he had used In courting Lud Ludmilla
milla Ludmilla Stubel and the pair were has hastily
tily hastily married, and then escaped to Lon London.
don. London. Here, still retaining his adopted
name, the archduke chartered the bark
Margharlta, signed up a captain and
crew and sailed for South America,
where the ship had formerly been en engaged
gaged engaged In the nitrate trade.
The Margharita's usual course was
between Buenos Aires and Valparaiso,
and, after making several successful
trips, she finally left the former port
on July 13, 1890 and vanished as
completely as If the sea had opened
and swallowed her. Despite the most
diligent searches, undertaken at the In Instigation
stigation Instigation of the Austrian government,
nothing definite was ever .heard of the
ship or the members of the crew,
though rumors that Archduke Johann
had been seen at many times and in
many places have been current from
that day to this. The most credible of
these reports Is that made by an offi official
cial official Investigator of the Uruguay gov government,
ernment, government, who secured affidavits to the
effect, that the Margharlta had put
In at a lonely place on the coast
of that country, where the name had
been painted out and she had then
sailed up the Uruguay river. "Orth,"
the report stated, had then paid off his
crew, and with the help of two or three
of his intimate companions had set sail
further Inland but here the trail was
lost, never to be refound.
During the Chilean war Archduke
Johann was reported to be fighting on
the side of the congressionalists, and.
some ten years later, the son of the
president of Argentina stated that he
had made the trip from Buenos Aires
to Cherbourg with a man who was
none other than the former archduke
of Austria. In addition the lost grand
duke has been "located" In California,
has been 'Identified" as Admiral Tama
gata of the Japanese navy, and was
"recognized" by reputable witnesses In
several engagements of the World war.
Evidently the emperor of Austria never
placed full credence in the story of
his death, for In Francis Joseph's will
was a clause to the effect that the
archduke's estate of some $10,000,000
was to be held Intact until something
definite was learned about his fate a
point upon which the memoirs of the
former kaiser may eventually throw
some light. Until this the mystery of
the lost grand duke must remain as
one of the unsolved riddles of history.
Holland's Way.
In several places the rivers In Hol Holland
land Holland make their entrances to the sea
over extensive sand-beds, the water
being so shallow that large vessels
cannot sail in It. Rather than remove
the sand-beds, which were looked upon
In olden times as a defense, since they
then kept men-of-war at a distance,
the Dutch adopt the plan of sending
out two large fiat-bottomed craft to
the small tradinar vessels that wish
to enter the harbor. Arrived on
either side the ship, three pontoons,
as they may be called are partially
sunk by admitting water, and when
their sloping sides are well under the
hull of the ship to be carried, the
water Is pumped out. and they rise
buoyantly with their burdens between
them. Across the shallows they then
bear It in triumph, and lower It gently
into the deeper water of the harbor.
With equal care the return journey
Is made when the merchantman Is
ready to sail away.


Motor Drivers Continue to Com Commandeer
mandeer Commandeer Her to Guard Their
Tirea and Cut Gasoline Price.
Have you ever seen Lady Luck?
Have you called on her and had her
come? Half a dozen sculptors say
they have seen her and have modeled
from memory the pose, the look and
the lines of the lady. But their ver versions
sions versions vary. True accounts of the same
thing always do. But the sketches
they did in clay which have now be become
come become casts of metals have certain sim similarities.
ilarities. similarities. The truth of these sculptors' phan phantasies
tasies phantasies has obtained strong popular
support. Without any complete plebi plebi-cite
cite plebi-cite the idea has been accepted en enthusiastically
thusiastically enthusiastically by that enlightened por portion
tion portion of the population which buys tires
and gasoline.
So Lady Luck has become the fa favored
vored favored mascot of the 1922 car, declares
the New York Sun. Wherever it fol follows
lows follows the road she rides ahead, as her
ancestress rode ahead on the prow of
a Genoese ship. Both of them face
the wind.
One favorite of these figures Is
poised for a leap like a girl on the
end of a springboard. But she stands
pn a couple of wings and she holds the
Another is the Indian maid. Hair
bobbed, arms crossed, face immobile,
she stands straight and still against
the wind. Her rival is a tiny creature
of the type of a French marquise a
lovely little doll with a Watteau face,
with a crinkled bit of pompadour
pulled close to tiuy ears, who wears
for further charm a drapery that cov covers
ers covers her very heels.
Way along at the last of the pro procession
cession procession comes the screaming eagle.
Five years ago the eagle led, said the
dealer. After the war it gave way
to others, and most of the owners of
cars have gone back to the ancient
faith. They carry a modern version
of the same old Lady Luck.
In a Spiritual Sense, According to
Magazine Writer, Country Does
Not Rank High.
Are the people of the United States
truly great? Great we are in material
things; great in world power. But
what when, like the other great po political
litical political entitles of the past, our na nation,
tion, nation, too, "goes west"? What will
have been our national contribution to
the sum total of human happiness,
which, In the last analysis, means
"spiritual" happiness? asks Llndsey
Blayney in the North American Review.
With the eyes of the world centered
upon us, the mighty colossus of mod
ern political history, can we point to
any nonmaterial achievement which
will be termed by a grateful poster posterity
ity posterity the spiritual bequest of the
United States of America to the sum
total of highest human ood? In
art, literature, law and science our
achievements, while commendable,
have not been outstanding. In none
of these fields of human endeavor have
we assisted man to take a great on onward
ward onward and upward step on the slow and
toilsome Journey toward his ultimate
destiny; in none of these departments
have we given to man a spiritual as asset
set asset which will go far toward lifting
him above the commonplace realities
and sordid selfishness of everyday life.
In a word, the highest idealism of the
United States has not yet expressed
itself In immortal terms in any of
these fields.
To Search Croesus' Tomb.
Was King Croesus rich as history
declares? A group of archeologists
have left for Asia Minor to find out.
Near Sardls Is a mound which covers
the tomb of the Croesus family. The
archeologists have received permis
sion from the Greek government to
excavate this tomb, and they expect to
discover gold ornaments and other
evidences of the financial standing of
the fabulously rich king. The treas
ures, which would have a great art
value aside from their antiquity,
would become the property of the
Greek government. Some preparatory
work of excavation was done before
the war by Dr. L. T. Shear, who has
Just left Rome with his wife for Sar
dls. Mrs. Shear is a trained arche arche-ologlst
ologlst arche-ologlst and has accompanied her hus
band on several expeditions.
Case to Beat the Highwayman.
A money carrying cast for bank mes messengers
sengers messengers and others sounds its own
alarm if the bearer is held up. The
case has In Its lid a good sized gong
and two circuits operate it by means
of triggers in the carrying handle. If
the unlucky messenger wishes to
sound an immediate alarm a slight
pressure on one trigger Is all that Is
required. If he should consider It
expedient that the holdup man be
some distance away when the alarm
rings, another trigger sets a plunger
which starts the alarm after a prede predetermined
termined predetermined interval. The alarm will
ling for six hours continuously. As a
consequence so much unexpected at attention
tention attention is attracted to the thief that
he is apt to discard his noisy loot and
run. Popular Mechanics Magazine.
Use for "Scrapped" Warship.
Instead of entirely scrapping 12
of the warships that have to be de
stroyed in accordance with the
terms of the armament conference, re recently
cently recently held at Washington, it is pro
posed to turn them to profitable use
by taking them to Los Angeles and
sinking them so as to form an ex extension
tension extension to the San Pedro breakwater.
It is claimed that in this way shelter
would be provided there for eight ad additional
ditional additional active battleships. Popular
Mechanics Magazine.


Fairy Tale
They told me," said Windy, the
Orang-utan who lived In the monkey
house in the zoo.
"that they were
going to have a
story about me,
though they had
written several al already,
ready, already, and that
they were going to
call It 'Another
Windy Story
"I didn't think
much of the title,
myself, because It
rould sound as
though there were
going to be anoth another
er another story a b o u t
wind which blows I
"However, they
"About My Neck. said that they
would speak of me
at the very start and that I could
tell my own story and that they
would translate it into People's Talk
for me.
"So a lady came to call on me once
more. She was very fond of me, my
keeper said, and she also said I made
such nice stories.
"Not that I could write them
though I could write a little, perhaps,
if I were taught. I don't think I could
write lots of stories, but I'm willing
to help do my part to make a con contribution
tribution contribution to literature.
"The lady said I was greatly flat flat-terlng
terlng flat-terlng her when I said that, but no
matter I
"Well, I took her for walks and
when I turned a corner I showed her
how I wanted to turn and guided her
"She was Impressed because I was
not piggish. She said she had been
to see some pigs quite recently and
that they were very piggish which
of course was quite natural.
"I wouldn't have expected them to
have been orang-utanish, If there Is
such a word, which I very much
doubt I
"But she seemed surprised because
when I ate a banana I always peeled
It slowly and ate very slowly, tak taking
ing taking small bites and enjoying it with without
out without being grasping and greedy in my
"And a child who saw me taking
off the skin of the banana seemed
so surprised that I could do it my myself.
self. myself. "Gracious, I didn't know children
were so Ignorant of us and of our
ways. Of course my eyes are a little
bit bigger than my tummy you know
the old saying it doesn't mean that
eyes are really larger than stomachs,
but that folks think they can eat more
than they can because they like the
appearance of the food.
'The children seemed surprised to
see me walk partly on my heels and
partly on my ankles, with the help
of one arm and hand, while with the
other I led the lady visitor about.
"The keeper told her how I made
mud pies in the summer and how X
played with sticks and built play playhouses.
houses. playhouses. "But I entertained the lady visitor
by showing how I could climb and
move a chair about so it would help
me climb on various places, and the
keeper gave me an oil bath and told
her how I played In a pan of water
and kept very clean.
"I found a ribbon and tied It about
my neck like a tie and I dressed up
for the visitor, and I showed how well
I looked dressed up.
"I showed, too, how I understood
every word that was said to me.
"No one had to speak harshly to
me. I understood the lady's speeches
to me too, and that pleased her.
"And as I played and showed her
how I spent a quiet morning In the
keeper's room and in my cage, she
took down many notes about me in
in a big note book.
"I looked at the note book too and
I saw all sorts of pencil marks.
"Well, she was with me a long time
and how much I enjoyed her com
pany, for I am a
gentle, sociable,
friendly animal.
"And I was so
pleased that my
keeper was proud
of me and wanted
to show me off.
"Windy will
make many a nice
story, my keeper
said, 'and Windy
is the sort boys
and girls will
want to hear
about If they can't
see him, for he's
an interesting lit little
tle little chap, all right.'
"Yes, I enjoyed "Look at the Not
my visitor and Book.1
when she left I
shook hands with her and she said
she had had a nice time, and I looked
at her in a way which said quite
plainly :
"'I, too, have enjoyed myself, and
when you're telling about me will you
please say that Windy, the Orang
utan in the monkey house of the
zoo sends his love and best wishes
to boys and girls everywhere!
"And I feel sure she will tell as
many as she can of Wlndy's message,"
he ended.



Ocala, Florida
ThedfonTs Black-Draught Liver
Medicine (Vegetable) Praised
bj the Head of a
Louisiana Family.
Lake Charles, La. "I don't know
what we would have done had we not
had Black-Draught It sure is one of
the best medicines made, and am sure the
best liver medicine," said Mr. Henry
Garrett, of this city.
"My whole family uses it," continued
Mr. Garrett. "My wife says she believes
she kept off the 'flu by taking doses of
Black-Draught regularly.
"I, myself, use Black-Draught for
Indigestion, and it is fine.
"We used pills and tablets and other
laxatives, but they never seemed to do
us good, but the Black-Draught sure has,
and it has come to our house to stay.
We give it to our daughter for headache
and torpid liver.
"I am glad to recommend anything
that has been the help to my family that
Black-Draught has.
"My present health is good. Have
two boxes of Black-Draught in the house
If your liver gets out of fix, take
Black-Draught, it will help to drive the
bile poisons and other unhealthful mat matters
ters matters out of your system.
Sold everywhere. NC-148
We have ajl the school books for
the coming term. Please secure yours
this week in order to avoid congestion
on opening da 4t The BOOK SHOP.

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles Etc

Druggist Phone 4 35
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Motor Equipmemt
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway


Of Application for Leave to Sell
Minors Land
Notice is hereby given to all whom
it may concern that I, C. A. Holloway,
as guardian of the estates of Jennie
Lee Holloway, Myrtle Holloway and
Charlie Holloway, minors, will on the
9th day of October, A. D .1922,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, apply to the Honorable L. E..
Futch, county judge of Marion county,
Florida, in his office at Ocala, Florida,
for leave to sell at private sale the in interest
terest interest of the above named minors, the
same being an undivided three-twentieths
interest, in and to the following
described land in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit:
Block 61, town of Mcintosh, Marion
county, Florida, said block being in
section 16, township 12 south, range
21 east.
Said land, to be sold for the best
interest of said minors.
C. A. Holloway,
9-6-wed Guardian.
An Ocala Citizen Tells of His Experi
You have a right to doubt state
ment of people living for away but
can you doubt Ocala endorsement?
Read it:
William Enzian, retired farmer, 314
N. Magnolia St., Ocala, says: "I suf suffered
fered suffered from lame back and kidney com
plaint, a few years ago when I was
living in Virginia. When I stooped to
lift anything a kink took me in the
small of my back and I could hardly
raise up. There was a dull ache across
my kidneys all the time. I got up as
often as four tunes at night to pass
the kidney secretions. They were
scanty and highly colored. I read about
Uoan s Kidney P1II3 in the paper and
two boxes cured me. The pains left my
back and my kidneys acted like clock clockwork."
work." clockwork." Price 60c, at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
uoan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Enzian had. Foster-Milbura Co.,
Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. No. 1
Our picture framing department is
again open. New moulding and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
sat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
CTTflkD A fill?


Phone 296 i
When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends prepare for the last
rites. The modern funeral director
brings into his service many details of
comfort to relatives and friends, so
in after years there are no regrets.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pun punished
ished punished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ion
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pa
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
j)Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-NTfork 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Blerchanta & Miners began opera
tions in 1854. Use this line to
northerm cities. It





r x.

It i
i A

r if-,



I am pleased to announce my return
to Ocala and will devote my entire
time to my office at 18 E. Broadway,
with the Weihe Company.
Office equipment complete and up-to-date
as anything in the South, as assuring
suring assuring you of accurate diagnosis of
your eye trouble.
A complete shop equipment has
been installed, including grinding
equipment, which will enable me to
give prompt service.
The utmost care is assured you
from the examination to making up
your special prescription in glasses.
Optometrist and Optician
18 E. Broadway, Ocala, Fla.
Phone 25

(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable In
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Rooms are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf
FOR RENT A furnished three-room
apartment on the first floor, with
private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams, St., phone
579. 27-tf
FOR SALE Spring hatched White
Leghorn roosters, from good laying
strain. Price $3 each. Come out
and get first choice. K. Wilson,
Silver Springs Poultry Farm. 26-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Blue. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 20-tf
FOR SALE Library table and other
household furniture. Call at 521 E.
Oklawaha avenue. 9-19-tf
FOR SALE Nine room house and lot
adjoining Catholic church on Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha avenue. Address Box 521,
Micanopy, Fla. 9-19-121

FOR RENT Large room, with or
without board, or with your own
furniture and kitchen privileges.
Call or write 208 Anthony road. 6t

FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments:
ments: apartments: 6 rooms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance;, front
and back porches. Recently remod remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
FOR SALE Two fresh Jersey cows.
Apply to Berry Carter, Route A,
Ocala, Fla. 25-6t

FOR RENT Three furnished roms.
FOR SALE Auto shed and hot
water gas heater. Inquire of Mrs.
Geo. F. Young, 215 S. Tuscawilla
St., Phone 5434.44 25-6t

FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf


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

Mr. Robert Bectelheimer is out
again after a siege with dengue.

Mr. G. B. Overton of George Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay & Company is confined to his
home with dengue.
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let U3 supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf

School Bags at The Gift Shop. 3t

Mrs. T. P. Drake and son William
are at home again after a pleasant
summer abroad.

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard are en enjoying
joying enjoying a week's stay at Auburndale,
looking after their grove.

"Say it with flowers" and bay" the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. llyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road
Phone 30M. 10-tf



Mrs. J. R. Moorhead went to Tampa
yesterday on a short business trip.
She expects to return today.

The friends of Mrs. E. A. Snowden
will be glad to hear that she is im improving
proving improving after a three weeks' illness.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tl
School Bags at The Gift Shop. 3t

Mr. Leon H. Middleton of Sebring,
is the latest addition to the sales force
at the Cook market and grocery on
North Main street.

Dr. M. C. Izlar left this afternoon
for New York to be on hand at the
World's series of baseball games. He
goes via the Clyde Line from Jack-sorville.

Please note that The Book Shop
closes at 6:30 sharp. 3t

Unusual opportunity to get two fine
diamonds at a low price if taken at
once. Weihe Company, the Ocala jew jewelers.
elers. jewelers. 26-2t

Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Leavengood,
after a few days' stay in Miami, left
there Tuesday morning for home, and
are expected to arrive in Ocala this


Miss Elizabeth Burton of Leesburg
arrived in Ocala today and is the guest
of Miss Meme Davis. She comes es especially
pecially especially to attend the Miller-Davis
wedding tomorrow afternoon.

The Book Shop is showing some
new stationery. 25-3t

MUSIC Will take pupils in violin,
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
305. 15-tf

FOR SALE Ppright piano cheap.
Phone 568. 23-6t

Followers of Senator Bob LaFol

lette see in his sweeping victory a big

boost for the third national party, "of

which it is hoped he may become the
kernel." Evidently a nut party.
Chicago Daily News.

Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone

605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf

Mr. Starr Haintor of New York

city, who is connected with the Lon Lon-cala
cala Lon-cala Phosphate Company of this city,

is a guest at the Harrington Hall, ar arriving
riving arriving Sunday.

Mrs. Edward Drake, who has been

quite sick at the hospital for the past
week, is improving slowly and hopes
t) be able to return to her home in an another
other another week.

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

Mrs. C. A. Abbott and son Donald,
who have been making Ocala their
home for the past year, left today for
their home in Beatrice, Neb. While
in Ocala they have had an apartment
ai the residence of Mr. and Mrs. P. A.

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simmons and lit little
tle little daughter, Mary Elizabeth, left this
afternoon for Jacksonville, from which
place they will said for New York
city, where for the next two weeks
they expetc to enjoy the sights of the
big city and attend the World Series

We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Market,
Phone 108. 22-tf

Unusual opportunity to get two fine
diamonds at a low price if taken at
once. Weihe Company, the Ocala jew jewelers.
elers. jewelers. 26-2t

Please note that The Book Shop
closes at 6:30 sharp. 3t



On account of the delays caused to
carriers at dwelling houses where no
door slot or mail receptable is provid provided,
ed, provided, and the fact that a large majority
o: dwellings are thus equipped al already,
ready, already, it seems timely, within a reas reasonable
onable reasonable period, to require all who re receive
ceive receive mail by street carriers at their
dwellings to provide, such accommo accommodations,
dations, accommodations, the expense of the same be being
ing being small. I am therefore instructed
by the department to require that all
dwellings be provided with door slots
(preferably) or mail receptacles.
It is not the department's desire or
mine, of course, that any shall be de deprived
prived deprived of delivery by this require requirement,
ment, requirement, but rather it is earnestly hoped
that all will see the reasonableness
of it and its advantages to them themselves
selves themselves as well as to the carriers. But
if it finally becomes necessary mail
delivery will be discontinued where no
door slots or receptacles are provided.
I hereby give due notice that all
dwellings must be provided with
either slots or receptacles by Dec. 31
a; the very latest, but I hope that this
can be accomplished much sooner.
Very respectfully,
R. F. Rogers, Postmaster.

Mrs. J. D. Rooney received a tele telegram
gram telegram this morning telling of the
death of her brother, Mr. Homer
Cleghorn in Jacksonville. Mrs. Rooney
left on the afternoon train for Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, accompanied by Mrs. Ola
Potter. They will return tomorrow
afternoon on the Seaboard limited
with the remains and interment will
be made in Greenwood cemetery on
arrival of the train. George MacKay
& Company have charge of the arrangements.

Mrs. C. A. La ye entertained the
Wednesday Afternoon Bridge Club at
her home on Orange avenue at its
meeting this week. Thi3 proved to be
one of the most interesting meetings
of the season on account of the an announcement
nouncement announcement being made of the ap approaching
proaching approaching marriage of one of the
members, Miss Elizabeth Burton, to
Mr. C. C. Bennett of Ocala.
Cards in the shape of a heart with
a wedding bell were given each guest
and on these cards the following an announcement
nouncement announcement was written:
Mr. Clyde Clifton Bennett
Miss Elizabeth Galphin Burton
October tenth, nineteen twenty-two
Leesburg, Florida.
After showers of best wishes from
the friends of the bride-to-be, the hos hostess
tess hostess served a refreshment course.
Leesburg Commercial.
The foregoing announcement will
be read with interest by Ocala friends
of both parties. Miss Burton is a
popular visitor to Ocala and has been
here a number of times as the guest
of Miss Meme Davis. Mr. Bennett has
made Ocala his home for a number
of years. He is esteemed by all of his
business associates and popular with
the society set of the city. He holds
a responsible position with the Stand Standard
ard Standard Oil Company.
Mr. Bennett has rented the bunga bungalow
low bungalow owned by Mr. C. L. Gamsby on
Wenona street, recently vacated by
W. D. Sheppard and family, and he
and his bride will commence house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping there soon after the wedding.


Guaranteed for Twelve Months, and VVc
Make the Adjustments Here
in Ocala

Phone 516 3


Mr. William Jennings of London
and Mr. T. J. Fay of New York city,
arrived in Ocala today and while here
will be the guests of the latter's
nephey and niece, Mr. and Mrs. Wade
Dumas. Mr. Jennings and Mr. Fay
are well known in Ocala, coming here
several times a year in the interest of
the Loncala Phosphate Company, with
which thev are connected.

Albert's Plant Food is the thing for (

making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf

The Ocala high school football
team which has been working hard
for the past three weeks and which
has done excellent work during this
time under Coach Blitch, will have its
first try-out tomonow afternoon at
Hunter Park. Tomorrow afternoon
being the last of the summer half half-holidays,
holidays, half-holidays, a game has been arranged
between the high school team and a
local team and the public and those
interested in sports are cordially in invited
vited invited to attend. There will be no ad admission
mission admission fee. The team gives promise
for one of the best years in our high
school football and tomorrow's scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage will be a good indication of the
season's work. The game will be
called at four o'clock.


Bishop W. N. Ainsworth, who was
recently assigned to the conferences
of the M. E. church, South, in Georgia
3nd Florida, is to visit two places in
the Ocala district, St. Petersburg and
Leesburg. He will preach at Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg Friday night of this week and
at St. Petersburg Sunday, Oct. 1st.
Rev. W. P. Buhrman, presiding elder
of the Ocala district, will join the
bishop at Leesburg Friday.

P. A. T.


Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Jeffords, who,
have been in Ocala for three weeks, j
looking after repairs at their resi- j
dence on Oklawaha which they have
rented to Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilds,)
expect to go to Eustis tomorrow,

where they wil lmake their home with
their nephew, Mr. W. A. Goin and Mrs.
Goin. Mrs. Goin who has been in
Ocala for a week will accompany
them home.

The regular monthly meeting of
Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society was held with Mrs.
J. R. Preer and Mrs. Bland Ware at
the home of Mrs. Preer Monday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. We were very much gratified
at the large attendance, the best we
have had since the beginning of the
After the business session the meet meeting
ing meeting was turned over to Mrs. White,
who had arranged for us a most in instructive
structive instructive and interesting program on
"The Family as a Social Agency."
We regretted that every father and
mother in the church could not be
with us for they would certainly have
gone away realizing more fully their
duty to their homes and children.
At the close of the meeting a social
half-hour was enjoyed at which time
the hostesses served refreshments.

Dr. Reed's cushion sole shoes for
men make a scientific treatment for

your feet. Only at E. C. Jordan ,&
Company's store. 20-tf
Mr. G. T. Condrey leaves today for
Inverness to make arrangements to
move his family to that place. Mr.

Condrey has been bookkeeper for the

Loncala Phosphate Company for some
time, which position he has resigned
t- be manager of a commissary in
which he is interested. It is with re re-eret
eret re-eret that the friends of this family

will hear of their departure, but hope

that they will like their new home and
be successful. They will probably
leave Monday, if Miss Theresa Con Condrey,
drey, Condrey, who has been ill with dengue, is
well enough.
Please note that The Book Shop
closes at 6:30 sharp. 3t
J. L. Grantham and his nephew, J.
Lloyd Grantham, son of J. S. Gran Grantham,
tham, Grantham, of Fort McCoy, have opened up
a cash store in Miami in the best resi residential
dential residential section of the city, one block
from the bay and the Dixie Highway.
J. Lloyd Grantham will have full
charge of same. J. L. Grantham re returned
turned returned from Miami Sunday morning
and is very much pleased with the
prospects and says that they could not
have been better treated, though
strangers. They also met many Mar Marion
ion Marion county friends while there and all
are doing well.

The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market Phone 108. 22-tf

The Book Shop is showing some
new stationery. 25-3t


Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company.
Phone 8. 9-12-tf


We have all the school books for
the coming term. Please secure yours
this week in order to avoid congestion
on opening day. 4t The BOOK SHOP.
Mrs. Rex Todd, who has had a most
enjoyable trip this summer in the
western states and later with relatives
in Arkansas and Tennessee, is ex expected
pected expected home this afternoon, and will
be ready to take up her duties as
teacher in the grammar school when
school opens Monday morning.
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
Mrs. Ella S. Williams of Cincinnati,
Ohio, will arrive in Ocala Friday
from Atlanta, where she has been
visiting and will spend the winter
with her cousin, Mrs. Jennie Cassil.

jThis is Mrs. Williams first trip to
Florida and she is looking forward to

her stay with much pleasure.

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose anJ
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent siort,
Ocala, Fla. tf

Radio accessory factories of Cana Canada
da Canada are running under pressure, with
three shifts for each 24 hours. Con Conditions
ditions Conditions prevail similar to that in the
war when factories were on muni munition
tion munition work.

Always a Saving Never an Expense
Ice is the one home necessity that always pays for itself many
times over. Now that the fall and winter months are coming
around, keep that in mind for your own household good. You will
save on food bills and protect your family's health by keeping food
in the proper way in a well iced refrigerator. No other method
properly protects the purity of food, so ice is a mighty low prem premium
ium premium to pay for such excellent health insurance.


m HP

r h i

II ti HmhHK'

w W II -TV

.in- r.'

Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our i- aking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work Is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small cum considering quality
and workmanship.
Phone 183




Would you
send out a

Your business
stationery is
your business

Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail


. makes of

also specialize in

ent Service for jaU



Guaranteed Vh Years r

Cor.Mafn & Oklawaha

Full Text
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 27, 1922
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mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06312
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mods:caption 1922
mods:number 1922
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
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Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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Evening star
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sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06312
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 9 September
3 27 27
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gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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