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 )

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Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Thursday, except probably showers in extreme south portion; little change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 56; This Afternoon, 75.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:27; Sets, 6:02










Cost of the Recent Coal Strike When
Reckoned Up in Spot

Cleveland, Oct. 11. The recent coal
strike caused a total loss of one bil billion,
lion, billion, one hundred and ninety million
dollars, J. G. Bradley, former presi president
dent president of the National Coal Association,
declared today, addressing the Amer American
ican American Mining Congress. Bradley said
the loss in wages to the miners was
four hundred and fifty millions, the
loss to the railroads over three hun hundred
dred hundred millions, the loss to the public
in the cost of fuel four hundred mill millions,
ions, millions, and the loss to the mine opera operators
tors operators forty millions.
Yesterday afternoon at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Burton, in Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, a quiet wedding was solemniz solemnized,
ed, solemnized, and one that is of much interest
to Ocala friends, when Miss Elizabeth
Burton became the bride of Mr. Clyde
Clifton Bennett. The Burton home
was simply but tastefully decorated
for the occasion, green vine and pot potted
ted potted plants with cut flowers being used
in all the living rooms on the lower
A musical program was rendered
before the ceremony, and just at 3:30
o'clock the violin soloist, with piano
accompaniment, struck into the
strains of the Bridal Chorus from
Lohengrin, the bride unattended
descended the stairs at the foot
of which she wras met by her father,
and they entered the living room,
where they were met by the groom
and where the short but impressive
service which made them man and
wife was performed by Rev. W. F.
Creson of the First P esbyterian
church of Ocala.
The dark green of the decorations
made an effective background for the
wedding party. The br:.;- is an un unusually
usually unusually pretty yni-ng' woman and
never looked pi ettier than on her
wedding day, when b-'-nringly cos costumed
tumed costumed in dark blue satin-backed crepe
stylishly cut arid trimmed in gray,
she wore a small gray hat and acces accessories
sories accessories to match and carried an arm
bouquet of dark red rnsrs. The bride
wore no jewelry except a handsome
platinum end dmonr! hr.r phi, t,e
gift of the groom.
Immediately after the wedding air
informal reception was hId at which
the happy couple received the felici felicitations
tations felicitations of their friends. A buffet
unch, consisting of chicken salad,
wafers, pickles, etc., was served in
the dining room.
The couple tried to elude the show showers
ers showers of rice and slip away quietly, but
their ever vigilant friends followed
closely and accompanied them in cars
for a short distance as they left
Leesburg on their wedding trip, which
they will spend visiting points of in interest
terest interest on the East Coast.
Mrs. Bennett is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. P. Burton of Leesburg,
and has been a frequent visitor to
Ocala, where she has made many
friends by her attractive personality,
who wish for her all happiness in her
married life. Mr. Bennett came to
Ocala several years ago from Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and during his residence in Ocala
has made a wide circle of friends. He
is the district representative of the
Standard Oil Company, popular with
his business acquaintances and social socially
ly socially and it is a warm welcome that
awaits he and his bride when they
return to Ocala to make their home.
Mr. Bennett has rented the Gamsby
house on Wenona street, where he and
his bride will be at home to their
friends after October 18th.
Among those oresent at the wed
ding were the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. P. Burton, her sister, Miss
Louise Burton and her two brothers,
Messrs. Robert and Ben Burton. A
number of Ocala friends were present,
among them Mr. and Mrs. Guy Miller,
Dr. and Mrs. H. F. Watt. Mr. and Mrs.
N P. Davis, Mrs. R. S. Hall, Miss
Mary Piatt, Miss Meme Davis. Miss
Nettie Camo, Messrs. Joe Borden,
Tcbe Bracken, Robert MacKay, D. S.
Woodrow of Miami and Mr. M. C.
Autrey of Tarpon Springs.
Horses work up to their necks in
the waters of the lower Columbia

river, Oregon, drawing the great port. Sensitive wires slung over the
seines with the catches of tons of sal- I vessel's side and trailed below the sur sur-mon.
mon. sur-mon. Many of the animals have little face, serve t communicate a buzzing
hair left. Immersion in salt water sound to the bridge when the vessel
seems to kill it. is safely in mid-channel.

Thought to be Certain, Unless The
Greeks Make Trouble
About Thrace

London, Oct. 11. (By Associated
Press). A peaceful solution of the
near eastern tangle apparently has
been reached on the basis of surren surrender
der surrender of eastern Thrace to the Turks
with proper safeguards for Christian
minorities and neutrality of the Dard Dardanelles.
anelles. Dardanelles. VENIZELOS WILL REPRESENT
London, Oct. 11.- (By Associated
Press). Former Premier Venizelos
will act as chief plenipotentiary for
Greece at the first peace conference
between representatives of Grece and
Turkey and the Allied Powers, it was
announced today. The place and date
for the conference have not been de determined.
termined. determined. ANOTHER MYTH EXPLODED
Booze Is Not An Antidote For The
Poison of Snake Bites
New York, Oct. 10. One hundred
and twenty drops of poison were
taken from twenty-four copperheads
and nine water moccasins in the rep reptile
tile reptile house of the Bronx Goological
Gardens yesterday as the first step in.
a process to be completed in Brazil,
and which will consume nine months,
for the making of a serum to counter counteract
act counteract snake bites.
Several score visitors to the zoo
witnessed the operation which was
recorded by half a dozen motion pic.r
ture cameras. Working with his bare
hands, Dr. Raymond L. Ditmars,
curator of reptiles at the zoo, seized
the snakes one by one between the
thumb and index finger of his right
hand and forced them to strike thtoir
fangs against a piece of cloth spread
over the mouth of a glass funnel.
Whenever a reptile struck with lightning-like
rapidity, the poison could be
seen running down into the funnel,
As he worked, the curator conversed
with newspaper men.
"This probably will be a great sur surprise
prise surprise and blow to most of you," he
said, "but so far as science is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, the old theory that whisky
acts as an antidote for snake poison
ha3 been exploded. Whisky only
stimulates the heart action and is
extremely detrimental to successful
On October 4th Belleview Chapter
No. 122, Order of the Eastern Stat,
was honored by a visit from the grand
matron, Mrs. Annie Schneider, of
Plant City, who made a wonderfully
inspiring talk, and many points here heretofore
tofore heretofore not clear were brought out in
all their meaning. Very deeply did she
impress upon all members the noble
object of the Eastern Star, The off!
cers of the chapter beautifully and
impressively exemplified the floor
work to the extent that Mrs. Schnei
der and other visitors commented
upon it. Ocala chapter was well rep
resented among the visitors present
The worthv matron of Belleview
Chapter, Mrs. Virginia Sumner, pre
sented to the grand matron, with an
appropriate speech, the gift of the
chapter, an elaborate linen table run runner,
ner, runner, crocheted by the deft fingers of
Mrs. Monroe, one of the chapters ac
tive workers.
The Masonic hall was beautifully
and effectively decorated for the pur
pose, cut flowers, asparagus fern and
pink vine being used for this purpose
After the work of the evening de
licious refreshments were served, con
sisting of a two course luncheon, of
chicken salad, saltines, pickles and
coffee, followed by a sweet course of
ice cream and cake. Belleview has
much to be proud of in her Eastern
Star chapter, for considering its
youth, its social and beneficient work
has been great. The growth of the
chapter is steadily increasing, and it
has become one of Belleview's stable
A new device, consisting of conduc conductor
tor conductor wires submerged in the channels
of New York harbor, enables liners
- to guide themselves safelv through to

Bartender on American Shipping
Board Vessel Shut Up Shop
And Left

Seattle, Oct. 11. O. S. Williams,
bartender on the shipping board
steamer President Madison, plying be between
tween between Puget Sound and the Orient,
packed his cocktail glasses carefully,
thrust his white aprons and jacket
into a brown bag and left here today
for Havana. "I got a telegram from
Mr. Lasker of the shipping board," he
explained. "It said lock up the bar
and get oft the ship."
Los Angeles, Oct. 11. Wilbur
Legette, formerly of Atlanta, now
living here, volunteered the statement
today he was the travelihg salesman
mentioned by Asa Candler in state statements
ments statements published by Mrs. Onezima
DeBouchel, involved in alleged reports
of visits to her rooms in Atlanta, dur during
ing during the Confederate reunion in 1919.
"The story attributed to Candler is a
lie," asserted Legette. "tl is the fab fabrication
rication fabrication of scandal mongers. There
is no finer woman on earth than Mrs.
Oxford, Oct. 10. Between showers
and some hot weather for this time of
year, we have been having some pleas
ant days and some fo our farmers
are still making haw, when a fair day
slips up on us.
The pork shipping season is easing
in on us now and two carloads have
already gone forward. Price satis satisfactory?
factory? satisfactory? Not much.
Mr. R. A. Simmons, Mr. W. F.
Stewman and Mr. J. T. Laveigne
have been and are still in the okra
growing business. Don't know that
they are getting rich at all, but it is
the slickest deal in this community.
Rev. Elijah Lee Smith filled his ap
pointment at the Baptist church last
Sunday at 11 o'clock. There were no
services at night and all attended the
services at the M. E. church. "And
the lamb and the lion shall lay down
Senator Wicker and his brother,
Dock Wicker, were in Oxford a few
minutes last Sunday afternoon, also
Mr. D. W. Svicord and others from
That snake story from Clearwater
is a whopper, whether the snake is
or not. We have heard no one call it
a lie, but some express themselves as
not believing it. Don't believe every everything
thing everything you see in pictures. We have
seen beautiful mountain streams in
the movies that might have been
made from a little water running over
Miss Irene Rou and Miss Hilton,
teachers in the Oxford school, paid a
visit to home people last Saturday,
returning Sunday afternoon.
Dont see why Shady should have
been in such a hurry to correct a lit
tie error in a recent write-up about
the building of homes. Even barns
are homes for goats, sheer, horses
and cattle.
Miss Irene Moody arrived last Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon to fill the place of one
of the teachers who resigned recently.
f rom observation, one might sup suppose
pose suppose the speed law in Oxford is
something fierce. Saw two cars be being
ing being pulled through the town limits the
other dav bv a two-horse wagon. Of
course the wagon was being pulled by
a team or mules.
Mrs. J. L. Averett, who has been
spending several days with relatives
ni Summerfield, returned to Oxford
the first of the week.
Mr. H. P. Leonard dressed up the
other day in regular farmer overall
and called himself an agriculturist
and walked off with a rod and reel
under his arm. Rather think he is a
It is no longer a mystery now why
Shady is such a good place. It is
close to that sacred(?) place called
Motion picture men were denied
permission to film the interior of the
Canadian house of commons because
it was felt that such a procedure
would not be in keeping with the dig dignity
nity dignity of the parliament.
More than S15.000.000 is collected
annually by professional alms-seekers
in Greater New York.

Center of Negro Population In The
United States Is Now In
Northwest Georgia

Washington, Oct. 11. The depart department
ment department of commerce announced today
that the center of negro population as
determined by the census now is in
extreme northwest Georgia in Dade
county and one and three-quarter
miles north, northeast of the town of
Rising Fawn. The center has grad gradually
ually gradually worked from Petersburg, Va.,
to DeKalb county, Alabama, between
1790 and 1910, when it began to move
northward again. The north, north northeasterly
easterly northeasterly movement of the last ten
years, the department said, is due
principally to the great increase of
the negro population of Massachu Massachusetts,
setts, Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania, West Virginia,
Ohio, Indiana and Michigan.
San Juan, Oct. 11. Lieut, Hinton
resumed his airplane flight from New
York to Rio Janeiro here at 8:35 this
morning with the island of Guadalupe
his next stopping place.
Tuczon, Ariz., Oct. 11. The army
dirigible C-2, en, route from San Diego
to the Atlantic coast, passed over
uczon this morning with her motors
running smoothly.
Fellowship, Oct. 10. Rev. E. A.
Burnette will fill his regular appoint
ment next Sunday afternoon at Fel-
owship. All are cordially invited to
All who are interested in Fellow
ship cemetery are requested to meet
at Fellowship Thursday morninsr.
Oct. 19th, with tools to clear off the
cemetery. The good ladies will pre prepare
pare prepare lunch as usual. We hope to see
a large crowd out. The more hands,
the less work.
Mr. George Shealy of Zuber was
in our midst Thursday after a load f
Mr. and Mrs, C. A. McCully of Ken-
drick were week-end guests of Mr.
McCully's parents.
Messrs. Fred Pine, Lesley Prisoc
and Fenton Blitch with Misses Lillian
and Lois Blitch were guests of Misses
Winifred and Geneva McCully Friday
evening and spent the evening playing
rook. Cream fudge was served dur during
ing during the evening.
Mr. R. W. Ferguson has purchased
a new Ford car.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Sandifer and
children of Oklawaha, also Mrs. John
Needham and Miss Ruby of Ocala,
were the guests of Mr..and Mrs. H. J.
McCully last Sunday.
Don't forget the cemetery cleaning
and everybody be on hand with a hoe
or rake on Thursday morning, Octo
ber 19th.
A tunnel more than six miles long
will be built through the Continental
Divide in Colorado. This will shorten
the distance between Salt Lake City
and Denver 173 miles and shorten
time on passenger trains between the
two points six hours.
You can't clean up in this world
with soft-soap. It requires gnt.
Asheville Times.
Mr. Bryan has cut his hair. Ap Apparently,
parently, Apparently, he didnt want to be mis mis-takeen
takeen mis-takeen for a flapper. Asheville
Some members of Congress are go going
ing going to listen twice for the brass band
as they reach home. New York Her Herald,
ald, Herald, The high school graduating class of
Bledsoe county, Tennessee, was
awarded certificates of excellence in
Bible studv at the recent commence
Women aren't smoking so much as
they use to. That's because nobody
objects to their smoking any more.
New York Tribune.
Advice to a coal dealer: If you can't
knock (a few dollars off) dont boost
(the price)
Philadelphia Evening

J Public Ledger.

Initiated Several New Members And
Furnished a Lot of Lively Fun
To the People of Ocala

Beginning about four o'clock Tues
day afternoon and lasting until dusk,
there was much fun on the Ocala pub-
uc square, it being furnished by Ocala
Lodge No. 286, B. P. O. E., with half
... I
a dozen candidates for initiation as
pieces de resistance.
They didn't resist much to speak of,
but seemed to enjoy the occasion as
much as possible. Lang Goodyear
was the most prominent figure. He was
dressed in clothes of ancient Roman
cut but Florida convict texture and
color, and was fastened with chains
and padlock to the big traffic marker
at the Main street and Broadway
crossing. Lang was equipped with a
red rag and was supposed to be a
traffic officer, but his chains hamper hampered
ed hampered him, fetching him up short when
he tried to grab an auto by the wheel.
He had the men drivers buffaloed, and
they kept their cars out of his reach,
but the lady drivers just laughed and
drove on by. They know Lang. He
also sold peanuts and did a thriving
trade until it was discovered that he
wasn't giving back any change.
J. A. Parham of Dunnellon was
dressed as a lady vamp and attracted
great attention because his stockings
didnt match and the various funny
stunts caused by his unfamiliarity
with his clothes.
H. L. Coleman of Dunnellon wore
a convict stripe kimona, like to that
of Lang Goodyear's, and a similar
set of jewelry. He was equipped with
a crowbar, and with it had to roll a
peanut from the Munroe & Chambliss
Bank to the Commercial Bank and re
turn. This to the Star reDorter look
ed very much like work. The crowd
was sympathetic and tried to obtain
for him a layoff by stepping on his
peanut or picking it up and eating it,
but every time he was thus relieved
his peanut was replaced by another
from a bag carried by his guard, a
large gentleman with evidently much
muscle and possibly considerable tem
per. Mr. Coleman seemed to be en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic about his task. He was
making progress at the rate of about
four feet every five minutes when the
reporter saw him last.
Geo. P. Webb of Dunnellon wore a
prizefighters costume, which display displayed
ed displayed his massive limbs to good advant advantage.
age. advantage. He was assigned the job of
picking up a peck of peanuts while
wearing his boxing gloves, and work worked
ed worked at it faithfully, but it dawning on
his custodians that he didn't stand
much chance of finishing before noon
the next day, he was put in a child-
size buggy drawn by a pony and di
rected to drive around the public
square and be certain not to run over
any automobiles.
Un this journey, he was accom
panied by M. S. Johns of Dunnellon.
Mr. Johns was decorated, not dressed,
in a one-small-piece bathing suit,
which displayed his Apollo-like figure
to the best advantage. He also wore
a most fetching turban. He was be besought
sought besought to swim in the horse trough,
but declared he was going to keep his
suit to wear in the Pablo Beach pa parade
rade parade next summer. Mr. Johns smash
ed many hearts that afternoon.
A. L. Neville of Dunnellon was
lovely in a coat and pants suit with a
lady's hat, and had to be chaperoned
by Fred Malever who had hard work
to keep him from being stolen.
After amusing the populace for
quite a spell, the candidates and their
custodians gave a street parade,
which greatly pleased all who saw it.
About 8 o'clock the Elks and their
prospective brethren gathered at the
hall for one of those suppers that the
Elks know so well how to prepare.
It was fully enjoyed, not even the im impending
pending impending terrors of initiation being
able to impair the appetites of the
After the feast came initiation, and
while it is to be infered that the can candidates
didates candidates had plenty of reason to laugh
at themselves, they were all alive and
able to sit down when it was over.
The Elks is one of the oldest and
most influential lodges in the city,
made up of men who enjoy having
happiness themselves and spreading
it to others. It is steadily increasing
in membership and good works.
"Radio Tune Plan Successful in
Part," says a headline. It couldnt of
been the part we heard.. New York
Morning Telegraph,

New Brunswick Peonb Think Th

Accusation of The Hayes Boy
Was a Frame-Up
New Brunswick, Oct. 11. Frank
Kirby, Middlesex county detective,
credited with ha vine- obtained a
j statement from Schneider through
'which young Hayes was charged with
the murder of Rev. Hall and Mrs.
Mills, was attacked by a group of in indignant
dignant indignant citizens here today. He was
bombarded with bricks but Kirby es-
caped unhurt by locking himself in
the railroad depot. The police res rescued
cued rescued him. The crowd protested to
Kirby against the arrest of Hayes, de declaring
claring declaring they considered it a frame-up
to quiet the indignation of citizens
and sooth an aroused governor by
making it appear the mystery had
been cleared up.
Citizens in the sixth ward where
Clifford Hayes lived announced today
they would hold a tag day Saturday
and raise funds for his legal defense.
New Brunswick, Oct. 11. Counsel
for Hayes announced today he had
proof that Hayes was at home in bed
at the hour when Raymond Schneider
charges he killed Rev. Hall and Mrs.
Webstar' Work on Dictionary.
Noah Webster began his prepara
tion for his American dictionary of the
English language In 1807 and pub published
lished published It in 1828. Previous to 1S07 he
had published a speller and "A Com Compendious
pendious Compendious Dictionary" both of which
were probably helpful In the new un
dertaking. rThe American dictionary
contained 12,000 more words and
about 40,000 more definitions than had
appeared in any English dictionary pub published
lished published before his.
Fruits In Powder.
It would be very convenient to keep
to the pantry fruit Juices In the form
of dry powders, so that oue could mix
a Class of lemonade or orangeade or
other beverage offhand. Tbey would
be useful, also, for cooking. A newly
patented process for making such pow powders
ders powders consists in mixing the fruit Juice
with gelatinized starch and reducing
the solution to a dry product by atom atomizing
izing atomizing it into a current of dry, warm
Emergency Call.
"Is this the fire departments
yelled the excited professor of chem chemistry
istry chemistry over the telephone. "Yes," an answered
swered answered a voice. "What do you want?"
"How far Is it to the nearest alarm
box? My laboratory Is on tire and I
must send the call In at once." Amer American
ican American Legion Weekly.
Thinking leads man to knowledge;
he may, see and hear, and read and
learn, as much as he please, he will
never know any of It, except that
which he has thought over, that which
by thinking he has made the property
of his mind. Take away thought from
man's life, and what remains? Pesta Pesta-lozzL
lozzL Pesta-lozzL Soapstone.
Soapstone is a rock composed es essentially
sentially essentially of the hydro-magneslan rain
eral talc, but never chemically pure,
owing to the presence of varying
Quantities of other minerals, such as
mica, chlorite amphibole, pyroxene,
etc Soapstone is a massive rock, of
blulsh-gray-green color, and soft
enough to be readily cut with a knife.
Her First Love Affair.
I experienced my first love affair
when I was fifteen. I was going tm
school at the time, and there was a
boy who took quite a liking to me. Ha
called on me one Sunday afternoon.
My father was at home at the time,
and asked him if he saw the gate. He
never came again. Exchange.
The Hope of Eternity.
Transiency is stamped on all our
possessions, occupations and delights.
We have the hunger for eternity in
our souls, the thought of eternity la
our hearts, the destination for eter eternity
nity eternity written on our inmost beinj, and
the need to ally ourselves with eternity
proclaimed by the most short-lived
trifles of time. Either these things
will be the blessing or tb curse ot
our lives. Which do you meaa that
hey shall be tor you? Ajexanaer
At Odds.
It is difficult to get self confidence
and an empty purse to travel together.
Bosten Transcript.


Ocala Evening Star
Tallahe4 Kverj par Eept Saaday by
II. J. Blttlacer, Prcatdcat
M. O. Leareasood, Ylce-Prealdeat
P. V. UavenKoud, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Bcajawla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. poatofQc as
second-class matter.
Hainea Office Flve-Oa
4dltrlal Department Twa-SeTea
ftocletr Ileporter Flre-Oae
The Associated Tress is exclusively
entitled for tats 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 J6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One montn, in advance 60
Dlaplnyi Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.

which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading Notice: Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

.Well bet anybody a hat that a year
from now it will be found that Amer American
ican American shipping board vessels are do doing
ing doing better business without booze
than they did with it.

The position of this column is sim simply
ply simply this, that the worst bore is the
man who drops in who knew you in
younger days and insists on telling
you about it. Tampa Tribune.
Awakens your conscience?

auto accident in her home city this
week. Mi3s Dorothy was driving and

somebody's blinding headlights ran
her into a car parked without lights
beside the curb, overturning the

Adams car and pinning Mrs. Adams
underneath. This thing of blinding

headlights is far more dangerous than

high speed on the open roads in the
daytime but traffic officers do not pay
it any particular attention."


will act fairly and sensibly. We have
no right to say it won't before it is
even elected.


We don't see that it is any worse
for the Turks to kill the Near East
Christians than for Christians to kill
Christians, as happened in the World
War. Lakeland Advertiser.
Two wrongs don't make one right.

A dispatch from London says that
seven ships of the Cunard and White
Star lines are to sail for America this
week, fully stocked with liquor to test
the Daugherty order prohibiting ships
from entering American ports with
booze on board.

See where an Ocala concern is ad

vertising suits in the Star for "saucy,
snappy boys." Now, Ben, chew on
that! Leesburg Commercial.
There's an ad. by a Yalaha party,
in the Commercial, page 10, bottom
second column, for thirty tons of
well, Leach, you can chew on that.

If you will look over the very new newest
est newest map of Europe, you will discover
a tiny spot down in the Balkans which
is labelled Latvia, the smallest and
the most prosperous of all European
nations. Orlando Reporter-Star.
It has made quite a jump lately. It
was nestling down by the Baltic Sea
the last time we looked at the map.

With a big Liberty six loaded with
booze that cost $1200 in cash in Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, J. M. Crockette made the run thru
Brevard county Monday night. Was
pinched at New Smyrna next morning.
Booze runners cannot always get
away with it. Titusville Star-Advocate.
They will all be caught up with
eventually death will overtake them
if nothing else does. And a booze

runner's conscience is a bad thing to

die with.

Says the Leesburg Commercial

"Mrs. 'Bob' Adams of Ocala, a charm

ing woman who has many friends in
Leesburg, was painfully injured in an

That great news-gathering organ organization,
ization, organization, The Associated Press, seems
to be obsessed with the idea that
newspaper readers of this country
are much more interested in crime'
especially when the sex problem is
involved than in any other kind of
news. The newspapers are full of
stories of illicit relations between men
and women, involved in either divorce
suits or homicides. Interest in such
cases is forced by the repeated pub publication
lication publication of the latest developments
and long stories are sent out daily for
a much longer period than the news
The Independent does not propose
to "play up" such news and will not
print long articles dealing with the
nasty relations of people who are of
no real consequence, even if there are
some persons in St. Petersburg who
are interested in such rot. The Inde Independent
pendent Independent proposes to keep its pages
clean, so that the paper can go into
the home and be read by the girl just
entering her 'teens and the boy who
is in high school without their getting
false standards of morality into their
Just consider a few cases that have
figured prominently in the "news"

within the last few weeks. A woman
and her husband accuse a friend of
the family of being the father of her
child; the woman details her shame

in the presence of a crowd in the

courtroom; the correspondent who

sends out the stories tries to make

her appear as a heroine and tele

graphs a lot of drivel and slush about
what she says and how she appeared

on the witness shand. Such stuff has

no place in a decent newspaper. The
Stillman case is familiar to all. It

was fed to the newspapers by the col

umn until editors of the country re rebelled
belled rebelled and refused to print it, and
then the press associations quit send

ing it until there was a final decision.

Just how the press associations are

sending out a lot of rot about the

double murder at New Brunswick, N.
J.. It is a sordid and shameful story
at best and there is no reason at all
for continued featuring of it. Two
long stories have been sent about the
daughter of the faithless woman, who

appeals to the governor" to find the

slayer of her mother and the shame

less preacher-lover. When there is
nothing upon which to base a further
news story, interest is forced by dig

ging up the bodies. Nobody in St.
Petersburg knows the persons involv involv-in
in involv-in this tragedy and but for a forc

ing of interest nobody here would

care a whit about them.

The Independent does not propose

to cater to the depraved tastes of a

public that craves stories of this kind

and will carry only such news relat

ing to crimes of this character that is
actually news, and will then leave out

the nasty details and slobbering sen sentimentality
timentality sentimentality of the space-writers wTho

seem to think the world hangs upon
such crimes. St. Petersburg Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent. The Star endorses the position
taken by the Independent in this
matter, and hopes the other members
of the Associated Press will see the
wisdom of eliminating the nasty de details
tails details from stories of crimes caused by
illicit relations between the sexes.
The bare recital of the most promi prominent
nent prominent facts is enough.


(have VER
06A7U Cfr



Ocala, Oct. 10. Struck by a Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line train on a crossing
here last night John Scott, negro,
was instantly killed. He tried to beat
the train to the crossing. Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Journal.

No such dispatch was sent from

Ocala. The Scott boy was not trying
to beat the train to the crossing. The

Ocala correspondents of the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press and the Jacksonville pa papers
pers papers do not write in such a flippant
manner of a tragedy.

Says the Titusville Star-Advocate:

"A husky looking young man, probab

ly from one of the Balkan countries,
arrived in Titusville Monday with his

wife and two bouncing boys, wheel

ing all his household goods on a
wheelbarrow. After a good night's

rest in a rooming house, for which he

paid in work, he started down the
Dixie Highway with his wife at his
side and the two boys in the wheel wheelbarrow
barrow wheelbarrow on top of a bed, en route to
Miami. Of such are the citizens of a
great country made."

The Amateur l'uet sometimes Pest Pesters
ers Pesters Editors so Profusely that they
Weaken and Print his Obituary
Ponies and such, but Whenever you
See 'em in the Paper, you can bet the
Gold Fillings In your Teeth that the
Editor knew Better!

The amendment if adopted, will
give Duval county four representa representatives,
tives, representatives, we might inform the Star; it
will give Hillsborough county three
and Dade county three. The Star does
not know and cannot know in ad advance
vance advance of the meeting of the legisla legislature
ture legislature whether Marion county will se secure
cure secure a senator for itself or not. The
amendment does not require the legis legislature
lature legislature to assign any particular num number
ber number of senatorships. It merely says
that the legislature shall apportion

the senatorships not to exceed thirty thirty-eight.
eight. thirty-eight. It does not say they shall ap apportion
portion apportion that many, nor does it say to
what counties they shall be assign assigned.
ed. assigned. Miami Herald.
We cheerfully stand corrected, if
correction it be. We have insisted
since the beginning of the argument
that nobody knew just what the leg legislature
islature legislature would do in the event reap reapportionment
portionment reapportionment prevailed, but in the
foregoing paragraph the Herald fore forecasts
casts forecasts what the legislature will do and
then says there is no certainty what
it will do. We will be glad if Dade
is given three representatives, and
we are positive that it will be given
a senator, in case the amendment pre prevails,
vails, prevails, but if this is done, where will
Dade have any right to complain?
It's our opinion that the legislature

(Evening Star Oct. 11, 1902)
The Star man made his regular
monthly trip to Dunnellon yesterday
and found the Phosphate City in its
usual flourishing condition. The Star
is the only paper in Ocala that has
paid this town the attention it de deserves
serves deserves and consequently has many
friends there.
Rev. J. C. Porter will preach his
farewell sermon at Blitchton next
Sunday. He has been pastor there
ever since the church was organized
and the work has greatly prospered
under his ministry. His only reason
for giving up the church is the ac accumulation
cumulation accumulation of other duties pressing
upon him and the fact that his health
has not been good for some time.
R. G. Blake left today via the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard for Denver to attend the su supreme
preme supreme lodge convention of the Fra Fraternal
ternal Fraternal Union of America, as one of
the two delegates from this state. The
F. U. of A. has the largest member membership
ship membership of any lodge in the city.
W. J. Chambers, proprietor of the
W. J. Chambers Shoe Company, has
jnst bought the elegant residence on
Buckalew Heights built by L. M.
Thayer and known as Morton Hall.
This is the largest private residence
in the county and one of the finest
furnished. It cost when built about
ten years ago, $10,000. Mr. Chambers
paid cash for his purchase. He ex expects
pects expects to move in about the first. Mr.
F. T. Schreiber and family now occupy
the residence. Mr. Chambers owns
another residence in the first ward re recently
cently recently purchased from George Pas Pasteur
teur Pasteur and now occupied by Mrs. King Kingman.
man. Kingman. Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 11, 1912)

Miss Maude Little is much better


Dr. Watt is better today but will

not be out for a few days.
Mr. T. T. Munroe continues to im improve.
prove. improve. (The foregoing items read like some
written in any issue of the last two
Mr. Rossm Turner, who has suffered
severely from an accident to one of
his eyes is now much better.
Mr. James J. Johnson and Miss
Harriet A. Denning were married by
Judge Bell in his office today.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval return returned
ed returned home last night from Kentucky,
where they have been for several
months visiting old friends.
Mr. Frank Wetherbee went out to
the fair grounds this morning and
began to make ready for the big ex exhibit
hibit exhibit of the Marion Hardware Com Company.
pany. Company. Mr. D. E. Mclver is home from a
visit to Nashville and Chattanooga.
While in Chattanooga he attended the
meeting of the National Association
of Funeral Directors.
Concordia Lodge, F. U. of A., held
the first oyster supper of the season
last inght and it was well attended.
The lodge convened early in the eve evening
ning evening and the new ritual was tried out
by the officers. It is quite an im improvement
provement improvement on the old ceremony and
provides for a clearer understanding

: of the initiatory work by the candi-
' dates. Five new members were taken
in last night and after the meeting
i all members went to the Merchants'
Cafe where a first class oyster sup-
' per was served. There were about
thirty-six present and all thoroughly
enjoyed the feast.
(The F. U. of A. refered to so fav favorably
orably favorably both ten and twenty years aeo,
is yet in existence in Ocala. It has
between eighty and ninety members,
but never holds a meeting).






jive Wire Beaters I




About which you have heard so much,
will be on display



Friday, Oct 12,


Jacksonville, Florida.
Made by
The Star Car provides for the first time a quality
automobile, standardized in construction and op operation,
eration, operation, for a modest sum of money.
We have an unusually attractive proposition to
offer hustling dealers.
Write, Wire or 'Phone

Jacksonville Branch


430-432 West Adams Street $


It will be to your advantage to look
these over: 40 pr. men's shoes and ox oxfords;
fords; oxfords; 33 pr. ladies' white oxfords; 20
pr. men's white oxfords; 24 pr. men's
work shoes to be discontinued from
our shoe stock (Kiser King Brand)
at a loss to correct a mistake. E. C.
Jordan & Co. 6-tf


The chief trouble with Detroit is
that whenever Henry Ford takes a
day off it stops the city. Cleveland
Plain Dealer.

Our picture framing department is
acrain open. iew 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.


Ask for Broadway Bakery Daisy
Bread. If your merchant does not
have it, phone 76. Quick delivery, 9
and 15-cent loaves. 9-12t

A German mark hasn't much self-J

respect until it gets into some cash
drawer with a lot of Russian rubles.
New York American.

Call 76 at 12 o'clock. Hot rolls and
bread every day, 6:30 p. m. hot bread.
Broadway Bakery, No. 16 W. Broad
way. 9-12t

I will pay $10 reward to any person
who will locate the female cur dog
which was taken one mile from Ocala
on the Blitchton road Sept. 30. De Description:
scription: Description: solid white, right ear light
brindle, dew clawed on hind legs. Will
come to name Beulah. If you find this
dog notify E. Crosby on Blitchton
road or Dan Killins, 109 Broadway,
Ocala, and get your money. No ques questions
tions questions asked. 10-10-tf

When Rudyard Kipling cooled off
he found he didn't mean it. Probably
he'd just paid his income tax.
Portland Oregonian.


For men of good taste, DON REY
cigars. 6-10t

vr sal I I e rw5WR'w'

". the sheriff trdtrti
Aim held until his fine hmu
paid with 200 peumde
Firgmia tabaca."

Milder, if anything, than

other tobaccos, yet there is
a pleasing piquancy of taste
and aroma that sets a Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia cigarette apart.
For azartttet Virprua
tobacco is the best.

Dec itt ft Mrus Tobacco Co.





Leave Pala!ka ... 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocali 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka 6:C0P.M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anlfcony, Sparr,
Cilra, Orange Springs, Keu Keu-woGd
woGd Keu-woGd and hodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
A Word I
To the Wise! I
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and toppel. 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 Sper.f ar-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
salt mm mm
Is growing in populaiHy every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sciJ under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cofc atlli g Works
Phone lb;
If You Have, the Statement of This
Ocala Citizen Will Interest You
Ever have a "low-down" pain in the
In the "small," right over the hips?
That's the home of backache.
If it's caused by weak kidneys,
Use Doan's Kidney Pills.
Ocala people testify to their worth.
Ask your neighbor. Read a case of it:
Mrs. M. D. Hunter, 7 W. 5th St.,
Ocala, says: "I am telling the truth
when I say Doan's Kidney Pills helped
me. I was suffering from lame back
and kidney disorder. I had a steady
dull ache in the small of my back and
I was in constant misery. My kidneys
acted too often and I had severe pains
in the back of my head. I came near
falling over, with dizziness. I read
about Doan's Kidney Pills and several
boxes gave me great relief. I felt like
myself again."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Hunter had. Foster-Milburn Co..
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 4.
Plumbing & Electrical
Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully
Needham Motor Co.
Careful estimates made on ail con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
"" ior in; money tian any oth
Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his history
tory history of music, sight singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town pupils.
Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-ti

Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet

ter have us listen to them for g
you they may be serious. We S
are experts in repairing elec- U I
iuloi iivuuice.
We Sell
James Encresser
121 West Broadway
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)
Louisiana Lady Says She Has "Nev "Never
er "Never Found Anything Better Than
Cardui for a Run-Down
Morgan City, La. "It would be hard
for me to tell how much benefit I have
derived from the use of Cardui," said
Mrs. 1. G. Bowman, of 1319 Front Street,
this city.
"I was so run-down in health I could
hardly go. I was thin. I had no
appetite. Could not rest or sleep well.
1 was so weak, and so very nervous, 1
was no pleasure lo myself,
i suffered some pain, but the worst
of my trouble was from being so weak
and easy to get tired and out of heart.
"This nervous condition was worse
than pain.
"Some one told me of Cardui, and I
decided to use it.
"After using a few bottles, I regained
my strength. I wasn't so nervous, and
began to eat and sleep, and grew
stron3r and was soon well.
"I have never found anything better
for a run-down condition."
If you suffer as this Louisiana lady did,
you, too, should find Cardui helpful for
your troubles.
Get a bottle of Cardui, today. NC-144
f Ceo. iadaj I Co.
i Oeala, Fla.
? Tsinn nnnr d.iivt
Ocala, Florida
As I am compelled to get the wood
off of the land, I will sell for a short
time the best red oak or pine season seasoned
ed seasoned strand wood for $2.25 per strand,
four-fotfrwood $3.50 per cord. Phone
471-Blue. Earl Gibbons. North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 5-7t


No More Jaunts in Vacation at
Expense of Government.
Uncle Sam Clamps Down the Lid
on Government Railroad Travel
Vouchers Saving of Many
Millions Being Effected.
Washington. There will be no mer merry
ry merry skylarking this summer by Uncle
Sam's army of workers at seashore
and mountain tops at government ex expense.
pense. expense. Your Uncle Sam has put a crimp
In free travel abuses. The lid has been
clamped on government railroad travel
vouchers. In other years thousands
have flocked to the summer resorts on
the easily procured travel slips.
The young "swell" or "pretty doll"
on the government payroll in the old
days ran the gamut of "business" ex excuses,
cuses, excuses, and drew free travel checks
besides the usual per diem allowance
for subsistence while absent from
Later on the usual thirty days an annual
nual annual vacation leave with pay allowed
government workers was utilized to
drive dull care away.
Now, however, under a rigid econ economy
omy economy drive, useless travel by govern government
ment government officials or employees of any
rank is forbidden.
Bureau chiefs are held responsible
strictly for abuses of the free travel
privilege. It is effecting a saving to
the treasury of many millions of dol dollars
lars dollars annually.
Treasury experts declare that in
preceding years the government out outlay
lay outlay for this purpose was something
in the nature of a scandal. Every
government department has its corps
of special investigators and experts,
many of whom want to gallop at will
at government expense.
Until recently officials complained
that the hardest work performed by
some of this class was that of draw drawing
ing drawing their semi-monthly pay.
The efficiency and economy pro program
gram program has done much to speed up work,
and to eliminate waste time and
waste motion. Under reorganization
plans government workers do not find
idleness such a Joy as In the days of
This has come through the program
of reducing the bureaus to normal
strength. It has meant a lot of trim trimming
ming trimming in personnel. Still a lot more
will be done before peace time basis
Is reached.
Miss Anna L. Daniels, one of the
first young women from the United
States, to volunteer for relief work in
the Near East will return to America
shortly after having personally saved
600 children In three years.
Since 1919 she has been at Trebl Trebl-zond,
zond, Trebl-zond, the ancient camel terminus on
the Black sea, aiding and collecting
orphan children.
Miss Daniels is the daughter of the
late Charles H. Daniels of Framing Framing-ham,
ham, Framing-ham, Mass. Her mother who resides
In Tolland, Conn.. Is president of the
Women's Board of Foreign Missions.
Cripple Accumulates Fortune.
Allentown, Pa. Oscar M. Schlerer,
fifty-five years of age, who died here
the other day, leaves an estate of $50, $50,-000,
000, $50,-000, accumulated through his efforts In
business during the last forty years,
despite the fact that during the entire
time he was unable to move from his
chair. Schlerer, crippled from rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, conducted his business and
built it up to a prosperous condition,
notwithstanding the handicap of his
Bandit Amused Child
As Pals Rob Father
With her father and his clerk
bound and gagged nearby, three-year-old
Sarah Auster laughed
merrily as one bandit played
with her while three others
rifled her daddy's jewelry store
in New York city. She gave
up the game reluctantly when
the quartet fled with several
thousand dollars' worth of loot.
The little girl watched with
interest while the bandits bound
and gagrged her father and his
clerk. Then, twirling his watch,
one robber said: "You come
and play with me. kiddie," and
she did so until the job had
been completed and the robber?
had left with their loot.

A LL the mystery and Intrigue for
which the East is famous could
easily be epitomized in the strange
almost uncanny story of Tsu-HaL
dowager empress of China, and for
years the power behind the throne of
the Celestial Empire. Where she came
from, how she exerted her almost su supernatural
pernatural supernatural power, the way in which
ahe managed to substitute the first
cousin of her dead son in the place
of the baby emperor, the manner of
her death, and the very disposition of
her body, are all veiled in a cloud of
uncertainty, from which there emerges
only the fact that Tsu-Hsi deserves to
be ranked with Catherine of Russia
as one of the few women who ever
completely dominated a vast, half -savage
The first that was known of Tsu Tsu-Hsi
Hsi Tsu-Hsi was when she arrived in Peking,
unheralded, to take her place in the
Hsien-Feng. Her beauty and her
charm attracted the favorable atten attention
tion attention both of the dowager empress
and the first wife of the emperor, and
she was soon accorded the compara comparative
tive comparative position of honor as fourth wife
to the emperor, taking the place of the
second wife when the latter died some
months later.
Two years after Tsu-Hsi entered
the palace she gave birth to a son
a boy who succeeded to the throne
upon the death of his father five
years later, the first wife of the em emperor
peror emperor being childless. Long before
this time, however, official Peking was
boiling over with gossip as to the!
origin of the "peasant empress, as
she was known on account of the fact
that her feet had never been bound.
According to one story, she was a
slave-girl whose beauty had attracted
the attention of the emperor. An
other rumor maintained that she had:
been given to the governor of a south southern
ern southern province in return for a favor
conferred upon her mother and that
the governor, wishing to secure favor
in the eyes of the emperor, had sent J
her to Peking, where she soon ruled j
the court by virtue of her overpower overpowering
ing overpowering personality. A third report
and one which was moit generally
accepted was that she was the pro protege
tege protege of LI Hung Chang, who was sup supposed
posed supposed to have placed her in the im imperial
perial imperial palace to further his own ends,
knowing that she was the daughter
of a Tartar general, a heritage which
would have accounted both for hei
brains and her ability to dominate
those around her.
ISut, no matter what her origin
was, high or low, the fact that Tsu;
Hsi ruled the Imperial palace with
a rod of Iron is a matter of record, as
Is the dramatic manner in which she
foiled the plot to wreck her power
throueh the murder of her son
shortly after he had ascended the
throne. The conspiracy was success- j
ful, so far as the death of the boy
was concerned, but no sooner had he
succumbed to a very brief Illness than
the empress left the bed where hi
body lay and proceeded at once ta
another part of the palace, snatching
up the three-year-old cousin of the
dead emperor, Kwang-Hsu, and pre presenting
senting presenting him to the assembled mandar mandarins
ins mandarins as the new ruler of China a coup
which the empress is said to have en engineered
gineered engineered by means of threats of per personal
sonal personal violence against the mandarins
and an oath that she would encom encompass
pass encompass the death of any who dared op oppose
pose oppose her wishes. From this time un until
til until the death of Kwang-Hsu, in 1908,
Tsu-Hsi was the real head of the
kingdom not only as dowager em empress,
press, empress, but as the power which dom dominated
inated dominated the emperor by means of the
lash whenever he showed a disin disinclination
clination disinclination to fall in with her wishes.
As befitted one of the most remark
able women in history, the death oi
Tsu-Hsi was as dramatic and mysterlr
OU9 as her origin and early history.
On November 3, 1908, the court as assisted
sisted assisted in the celebration of her seventy-fourth
birthday an occasion In
which she appeared to be in the best
of health. Less than a fortnight later,
however, it was announced that the
empress had suddenly died and, at
the same time, a bulletin was issued
stating that the emperor had passed
away on the preceding evening. Those
familiar with the intrigue surrounding
the Chinese court shook their heads
wisely and smiled with more than a
trace of grimness at the thought of
the fate which had overtaken Tsu-Hsi
and her Drotege.
"The death which she had meted out
to others has overtaken her at last.
was the popular verdict, but beyond
this nothing was discovered. Thus
nassed. as mysteriously as she had
lived, one of the most remarkable char
acters in history an autocrat whose
birth, life and death were all shrouded
In impenetrable mystery.
Still on Outsider.
Lone I dined at my fiancee's homt
Short I suppose they regard you
as one of the family by now, dont
"Not exactly. They haven't reached
the point where they shriek at me If
T rr.nke a snot on the tablecloth."
London Answers.
Some People Are Born Lucky.
Xorth Did you enjoy the banquetl
West Very much. I wasn't hungry
anyway and a telepram called m
away Just as the speeches started.

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

China wants a constitution. Other
nations might join hands and give her
one, for instance many Americans
would be willing to give away some of
the new parts of ours. The Weekly
Review (Shanghai).
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose ana
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. if

( ) AND
Negotiable Storage Receipts leaned on Cotton, Automobiles, Ete

Win dsor



Would you
send out a
Your business
stationery is
your business



Just received, a new shipment of
garbage cans. Phice $1.45. Farmers
Supply Co., Phone 374-Blue. 6-6t

Help the Wildcats win from Palat Palatka
ka Palatka Saturday by coming out and root rooting
ing rooting for them. 10-10-4t
An international board is to revise
the customs in China, and we should
suggest that its first step be to abol abolish
ish abolish the custom of a civil war every
hot season. The Weekly Review
Ask for DON REY cigars. 6-10t
Phone 296
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 none.
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
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- along are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure
monument for a surprisingly
small sum considering quality
and workmanship.
Phone 183
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



(RATES under thia heading are as
follows: Maximum of, six lines one time
25c; three times aQc; six times 75c; one
month J 3.0 1. All account payable la
advaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Used Ford truck in good
condition. II. T. Hall, Lowell, Fla. 2t
LOST New Hood tires and rim, 31
x 4, on the road between Martin
and Ocala, October 9th. Suitable
reward for erturn to B. H. Sanders,
North Ocala. ll-3t
$10 REWARD For one Silvertown
cord tire, 33 x 4,4, on rim. Return
to Dr. C. B. Ayer. ll-3t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at
No. 803 E. Second St. 10-1 l-3t
FOR SALE Horses, 2-horse wagon
and harness, touring wagon body.
All in good shape. Any price takes
it. Leaving town. See Spain, Pa Pa-cetti's
cetti's Pa-cetti's store. R. R. and Pine St. 3t
WANTED Salesmen calling on ho hotels
tels hotels and restaurants to handle easy
selling article on commission. Ad Address
dress Address "Importer," Box 41, Jackson Jacksonville,'
ville,' Jacksonville,' Fla. It
WANTED Three or four fresh Jer Jersey
sey Jersey cows, must be good all round
cows and a bargain. Call on or
write T. O. Thrash,
Route A, Box 5-A.
Ocala, Fla.,
11 -9t
FOR RENT Two room furnished
apartment two and a half blocks
east of postoffice, corner Watula
and Washington streets. Apply to
Mrs. Charles Rogers, 18 N. Watula
St. Phone 413. 9-6t
FOR SALE OR TRADE Will sell my
Six Buick at a reasonable price; or
trade same for a good Ford touring
car. Apply to L. E. Cordrey, 20
East Henry St. Phone 434. 10-6t
FOR RENT On Nov. 1st, large
warehouse and office formerly occu occupied
pied occupied by L. R. Chazal & Sons. Con Convenient
venient Convenient location. Apply H. D.
Stokes at Ocala National Bank. 6t
FOR RENT A house on the north
side of Oklawaha Ave., also rooms
for rent on Oklawaha Ave. Apply
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 E. Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. Phone 383. 10-6t
FOR RENT Five room house, almost
entirely furnished. Good location,
close to both schools. Possession
December 15th; modern conven conveniences;
iences; conveniences; $30 month. Address, House,
P. O. Box 404, Ocala. 10-6t
REWARD I will pay a reward for
the return of 1917-H Hudson tour touring
ing touring car stolen Sunday night. Black
body, red wheels, dent in back of
body; license tag 61561-C; engine
number 15033. Wire S. C. M. Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, sheriff, Ocala, Fla. 10-3t
meals. Prices reasonable. Good
service and home cooking. 9-lm
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 Auto shed. Inquire of
Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215 South Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla street. 4-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Blue. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 20-tf
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 One 7-passenger Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker and one Ford light truck.
Williams Garage. 3-tf
FOR RENT On Fort King avenue,
close in, furnished rooms. Phone
182. 9-29-tf
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 SALE Brand new 3-horsepower
International engine and wood saw sawing
ing sawing outnt. Burns kerosene or gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. Apply to R. L. Carter, taxi
driver, phones 526 or 527. 6-6t
WANTED Clean cotton rags not
sewing room scraps. 5c. a pound.
Star office.
Lunacy all around was responsible
for the World War, according to Dean
W. R. Inge., of St. Pauls Cathedral.
"The Germans were more or less hon
estly persuaded that similar abstrac-
tions, called Russia, France and Eng
land, were the criminals. Now it
seems to most of us that we were all
stark mad together," says Dean Inge.

If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Woodmen meet Friday night.
Mrs. Jack Oliver is helping Super Supervisor
visor Supervisor Stephens with the county regis registration
tration registration books.
Circle A of the Baptist church will
hold a cake, candy and fancy work
sale Saturday at the band stand from
10 a. m. to 1 p. m. ll-3t
"Another Nash." 6lf
Mrs. H. B. Clarkson and daughter,
Miss Lillian Clarkson, left last night
for a month's stay in Washington.
Mr. M. C. Autrey of Tarpon Springs
of Tarpon Springs., was a visitor in
Ocala today, registered at the Har Harrington.
rington. Harrington. Vacation and business trips to the
north as made on Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville to
Baltimore or Philadelphia will be
found most satisfactory. It
Mr. Jack Stalvy of Jacksonville was
among the visitors to Ocala this week.
The front of the Ocala House bar barbershop
bershop barbershop is being prettyfied with a
handsome design in new paint.
Dewey's Restaurant
On the Square, West Side
Apalachicola Oysters,
Fresh Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner, 60 Cents
The friends of Mrs. J. W. John
son will be sorry to hear that she has
been sick for several days. She was
taken to the hospital today.
The Star erred in saying Mr. T. C.
Wilson lived on the Blitchton road.
He lives on the Silver Springs road,
about half a mile this side of the
Come in and see our newest novel novelties
ties novelties in ladies Red Cross snoes. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
DON REY quality cigars. 6-10t
The Oklawaha Valley railroad has
given up attempts to run its motor
train, but it is making the convenient
morning and afternoon schedule with
its steam train.
A dispatch from Jacksonville an announces
nounces announces the death of C. D. Mills, the
well known florist. Mr. Mills was
watchman of the Sovereign Camp,
Woodmen of the World.
For quality and style, wear Society
Brand clothes at moderate prices.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
"Another Nash." 611
Mr. John H. Taylor is the third
brother in the Taylor family to chip
in on the democratic campaign fund.
This makes us wish there were at
least three brothers in every really,
truly democratic family.
Mrs. John Brooks is greatly im improving
proving improving her property on the corner of
Washington and North Orange streets
by the addition of a large modern
porch, which will add much to the ap appearance
pearance appearance and comfort of the house.
Newest Brogue in Florsheim and
Crossett shoes, Mallory and No-Name
hats and Merton's caps. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
DON REY cigars are-better. 6-10t
Come out and see our diminutive
quarterback make a touchdown Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in the football game. 10-10-4t
There will be a special meeting of
the Business and Professional Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club Friday night at 8 o'clock at
the club rooms. It is hoped there will
be a large attendance as plans for the
comin gyear's work will be arranged.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Grimb Grimb-ley,
ley, Grimb-ley, Sunday, Oct. 1st, a boy, weighing
8U pounds. Mr. and Mrs. Grimbley
formerly made their home in Ocala
but are now living in Dunnellon, and
are receiving the congratulations of
friends on the arrival of this fine son.
Beautiful long-stemmed dahlias, in
five colors. Phone 550. 5-tf
Dewey's Restaurant
On the Square, West Side
Apalachicola Oysters,
Fresh Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner, 60 Cents 10-6t
i Tne Catholic ladies will hold a cake
sale Saturday morning at 10 o'clock
on the Ocala House porch. 11 -3t
! DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t




The first meeting for 1922-23 of
the Parent-Teachers Association will
be held tomorrow, Thursday, after afternoon
noon afternoon at the high school building at 4
o'clock. The musical program will be
in charge of Mrs. Brown Cole, instruc instructor
tor instructor of music in the Ocala high school.
Short addresses will be made after
which a social half-hour will be spent

and a reception will be held for the j
teachers of the school. It is hoped
there will be a large attendance of
the members of the organization, and
all friends who are interested in this
work are cordially invited.
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
Don't forget the football game be
tween Palatka and Ocala here Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. 10-10-4t
Mr. A. L. MacKav went to Jackson
ville yesterday to meet Mrs. MacKay,
who is returning home from Fayette Fayette-ville,
ville, Fayette-ville, N. C. Mrs. MacKay has been
critically ill in the hospital in that
city the past two months and her
friends will be glad to hear that she
is improving, although far from well
now. Mr. and Mrs. MacKay are ex expected
pected expected home today, and they will be
at the home of Mr. MacKay's sister,
Mrs. E. A. Osborne, until -Mrs. Mac MacKay
Kay MacKay is able to resume her household
Just received, a new shipment of
garbage cans. Phice $1.45. Farmers
Supply Co., Phone 374-Blue. 6-6t
"Another Nash." 6tf
Mr. Lang W. Goodyear, one of the
Atlantic Coast Line's most popular
conductors, who has been running
trains in this section ever since his
promotion, leaves today for Bartow,
where he will make his headquarters
while running between that city and
Lake Alfred. Lang's many Ocala
friends will regret that his transfer
places him so far from home. How However,
ever, However, the Evening"Star will keen him
posted for a vear on home town
For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. ,Easy
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm-
pany. 2-tf
Gran'pa John T. Moore, his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Fred Lyons and grandson,
John Fred Lyons, after a brief visit
to their Ocala friends, have returned
to lampa. u ran pop John l. is in a
hurry for grandson John Fred to grow
up and save him the work of driving
the car.
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, state president
of the Woman's Auxiliary of the7'Am the7'Am-erican
erican the7'Am-erican Legion, and Mrs. Philip Mur Murphy,
phy, Murphy, secretary and treasurer of the
same organization, expect to leave
Saturday for New Orleans, where
they will attend the general conven convention
tion convention of the American Legion and the
Woman's Auxiliary.
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
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Miller, who spent
the latter part of their honeymoon at
the Davis cottage at North Lake
Neir, returned to Ocala today and will
be at home to their friends at the
Davis residence on East Third street.
Miss Mary Piatt, who spent a few few-days
days few-days at the lake, returned home with
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
Mrs. Gray MacKay is welcoming
into her little family a dainty daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, born Oct. 9th, at the MacKay
home at Morriston. The little girl
has six brothers and one sister and
they are happy over the arrival of the
new member of the family and they
are giving her a warm welcome.
Yes, we have just got 'em in. You
know we couldn't keep 'em before.
Ladies' $5 and men's $6 saddle sport
oxfords. E. C. Jordan & Co. 6-tf
Mr. D. S. Woodrow of Miami, who
was a guest at the Bennett-Burton
wedding in Leesburg yesterday, is ex expected
pected expected in the city today for a short
stay. This will be the first time that
he has been here since moving to Mi Miami
ami Miami a year ago, and his friends will
be delighted to have him, although his
stay will be short.
There will be a series of
meetings under the auspices
Church of Christ, beginning
of the
dav evening, the 12th. Evangelist C.
j E. Clause, of Valdosta, will preach.
I The meetings will be held at the
church one block west of the Florida
House on Monroe street.


Kendrick, Oct. 10. Harvest time
has come and gone and the farmers
report having had a very satisfactory
Miss Elsie Hattaway is visiting rel-
atives at Oak.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McCully spent ;
the week-end at Fellowship as the J
guests of Mr. McCully's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. J. McCully. j
Messrs. Lee Bostick and Marvin
Livingston made a business trip to j
Lakeland last Saturday.
Mr. William Allen and wife and j
children accompanied by Miss Laura
Tyler, spent Sunday with relatives in
Floral City.
Messrs. Johnny McRae and Paul
Bouhvare of Mcintosh were Sunday
evening callers.
Miss Bessie Mae Finley, teacher of
Irvine school, snent the week-end at
Dewey's Restaurant
On the Square, West Side
Apalachicola Oysters,
Fresh Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner, 60 Cents 10-6t
Buy your season ticket foi the
Wildcats football season now. We
play Palatka here Saturday. 10-4t
In Mannheim, Pa., there is a church
known as the Red Rose church. It is
leased to the community on the annual
payment of one "red rose" to the fam
ily of William Henry Sepigel by each
member of the church's congregation.
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
Main Street Market
Lot No. 30 in Linwood
addition to Ocala; aiso,one
acre south of R. L. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Sr., home. Apply to
Attorney for Assignees of
Harvey Clark
Arrival and departure of passenger
fhe following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27. m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pin
3:21pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pro
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-N'York 1:55 ara
l:L0pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:CCpm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 em
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm




Dealers in
Tennessee Horses and Mules
Sales Barn at Sam Christian's Place on the
Atlantic Coast Line R. R., in Ocala
We Invite the Public to See Them

Always a Saving Never an Expense
Ice is the one home necessicy 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.

243 and 174



Motel Ta-liaiii

The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'


Rates Reasonable

The Commei-siaraud Rusiuesa Man Alwaya Welcome

Storage batterx
Guaranteed 1 Years
Store keeping and merchandising
are two different animals. We mer merchandise,
chandise, merchandise, giving intelligent service
from clean, orderly well chosen stock.
Ask for our Arrow handkerchiefs in
sealed packages. E. C. Jprdan & Com Company.
pany. Company. 6-tf
"Another Nnsh." tti
It i3 said 3,000 cases of American
soap have been shipped to Russia. We
can't predict the result, but it may
be interpreted c- an act of war.
Houston Post.
The Catholic ladies will hold a cake
sale Saturday morning at 10 o'clock
on the Ocala House porch. ll-3t


-we also specialize in
intelligent Service for gll
Biases of batteries.
Cor.Main & Okiawaha
e an
I ...
When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends p:epare for the last
ritis. The modern funeral director
trin-s 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
Your Ford with a Vaporizer will
cost less than or.e cent a mile for gas
and oil. Installed for $4.00. No drill drilling
ing drilling or tapping. Free demonstration
for proof. Agents wanted in other
counties. Address Box 281, or call
at 1135 S. Orange St., Ocala. B. F?
Russell, Agent.
Any baseball coach can tell you
that too many young men go to col college
lege college without having learned the basic
principles of Infielding. New York
"Say it with flowers" and bay the
flower from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 3011. 10-tf

Full Text
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Marion County (Fla.)
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