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ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHES LOCAL NEWS TO - h. PRESS TIME OGALA WEATHER FORECAST Probably showers tonight and Saturday. TEMPERATURES Thia morning, 70; this afternoon, 80. San rises tomorrow, 6:12; sets, 6:33 OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15. 1922 VOLUM ETWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 221 HARRY OAUGHERTY SHOULD WORRY 11 WIPE SMYRNA TIE-UP IN THE BUILDING TRADES HOPES TO FIND BURIED IN ALIVE COMMANDER ROOT OFF THE TO DE CASUIEOEI OTTOMANS A EHDOHSEMEHT IS II UNANIMOUS MA KEEPING ORDER Impeachment Iroceedings Against Him to Be Considered By the House Committee Washington, Sept. 15. The im peachment charges against Attorney General Daugherty as a result of his petition for an injunction in the cases of striking railway employes, as pre sented in the House Monday by Repre sentative Keller, republican, of Min nesota, will be considered by the ju diciary committee at a meeting to morrow at which Keller will be heard. DRY NAVY CAUSES BOOTLEGGERS DISTRESS New York, Sept. 15. The dry navy today captured two alleged rum run ning schooners with cargoes worth $150,000 and $40,000 in gold aboard near the entrance of New York har bor. An unnamed launch sunk while being towed in and another schooner, a swift boat, escaped. SUICIDE AT PLANT CITY Plant City, Sept. 15. Mrs. Eva Wright, housekeeper at a local hotel, committed suicide last night by drink ing poison. It was said she was de spondent over the death of her hus band. Mrs. Wright was formerly of Decatur, 111. NEW YORK FIRM AVIATED New York, Sept. 15. Alleging lia bilities of a million an involuntary petition in bankruptcy was filed in fedral court today against the Gatti McQuade Company, manufacturers of mill products. The assets are listed at $500,000. MRS. W. L. COLBERT Their friends, who are a host, deeply sympathize, with Mr. W. L. Colbert and his children in tl5 loss of the wife and mother of their home, who passed away most unexpectedly at a late hour last night. Mrs. Colb.il hd been cheerful and the news of well and her death came to her friends as a prise as well as ; sorrow great sur- The frne.ri will t:il" 'lac 3 Sunday, but the time an'! other arrangements will not be ':nov , r. i.ntil tomorrow Mrs. Colbert leaves her husband, a son and daughter, her aged father and unnun beifd fr .k1s to mourn her passing. THE NFW GOODYEAR CROSS RIB TIRE No new Hne of tiros brevrht out in recent yea . 3 h;v; r.-.ti with the instan taneous reception that was accorded to the crc-.s--b co -d tire recently placed on tile market by the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., as a companion line to its famous all-weather tread, reports M McT.eod, of Mcecd S Waters, Goodyear dealers, on Osceola street. The new thes have made quite a hit, he says. Mr. McLeod says; "A good coid tire is the last word in tires. A good cord tire is the best tire that can be built. And so the ero.-s-rib cord was brought out at popular nnc-is and is proving a boon to thousands of car owners. The tread design in the cross-rib cord is a good secon 1 to the all-weather tread in gripping unction qualities. "The tread rubber is of a tough, slow-wearing : tc1- that should g'"? excellent mileage. As a matter of fact the mileage per dollar o; the final price of the ti:v will be found to be about the san.'' -s t:o ali-woather. That is, while the consigner makes n smaller original investment in buying a cross-rib, he -;cts as much tire serv ice per dollar as in the cast of the all weather tread cord. The two lines of tires simply occupy different price levels, eacU bo:ng a quality tire in its own level." OIL GAVE OUT AT THE CITY PLANT City light and power current was discontinue! entirely f"r a'out two hours yesterday afternoon when the oil fuel supply at the nlant ran low. The main tank became empty and the valve was opened to the reserve tank; but the oil in the reserve tank which had not been used for about two years, had become 50 havy that the' pumps would r.ot lift ' and tho fires! under the boilers went out. Manager McKenzie mixed kerosene with the heavy oil and heated it until it was light enough for the-pumps to take and then service Trrs rc?umed. Last night a car of oil arrived to relieve shortage. This car was three days lar Days Sept. 19 and 20. Fire Threatens the Old City With Destruction Many Naturalized Americans Missing Smyrna, Sept. 15 Fire which started in the Armenian quarter of Smyrna yesterday afternoon had spread early this morning to the Turkish sections of the city and was making rapid headway. The entire European section is in ashes and countless thousands are homeless. There were hundreds of casualties among persons who were caught in the sections where the flames spread with the greatest rapidity. Fourteen naturalized Americans are missing but all American born have been ac counted for. Ten of them are in the suburbs with American and Turkish guards. THE MASTER MIND IS MUCH BEMUSSED Jacksonville, Sept. 15. L. P. Par- tee, alleged master mind in recent dynamite plots here, under questions by representatives of the department of justice vehemently denied all knowledge or connection with the crimes. Partee was implicated by Otis Pearson. SIGNED UP ON THE CENTRAL New York, Sept. 15. The entire New York Central railroad system signed an agreement with conductors and trainmen covering working con ditions and wages, for one year be ginning September 20th. PENNSY IN PERIL Washington, Sept. 15. A hurried conference between officials of the de partment of labor and general chair man of the brotherhood of railroad clerks, freight handlers, ticket sellers and other leaders was held today at the labor department in an effort to avert a strike among such employes on the Pennsylvania railroad. SWAN SONG BAND CONCERT Ought to Come Off this Evening This is a free gratis concert. City officials please note. Come out and at tend this concert. It won't cost any thing. 1. March, B. Goldman, "Why Pay More" to the band. Waltz, "Efficiency," dedicated to the efficient manner the Board of Trade has almost fulfilled its con tract with the band. Overture,' "Our City Manager." This will be cut short in the same manner the eight hundred dollar band appropriation was cut to buy office equipment, or was it book lets? Gallop DeWitt Griffin, "Let's Gal lop Back With the Contributions." This number is hot. o. Overture, "Rip Van Winkle Had the Right Idea." Dedicated to our city administration. Recess. Mayor Peek will pronounce me nana oosequies. mat is, n we can get him. You know Doc is a busy man. b For this number we are going to try to get liuke to sing, it is a pathetic ballad entitled, "She Did Her Durndest," dedicated to A. E Gerig. 7. Our next is a jazz number entitled Dr. Henry says "Give the People What They Want, But a Thousand Attending Band Concerts Means Nothing in My Young Life." This is dedicated and written ex clusively for S. H. Martin, en titled "I Don't Want It, I Won't Have It." The people turn out to band concerts because they don't know as much as I know. Dedicated to L. H. Chazal. A safe hit right off the bat, "We May Support a Hat Band." Writ ten for C. G. Rose. Popular, "We'll Save the Two Thousand and Buy a Coupla Bricks." It is customary to play the Star Spangled Banner at the close of a concert, but somehow this doesn't seem appropriate so we are going to ask W. R. Pedrick to pronounce the benediction. 9. 10. 11. 12. The band intended to give a free concert tonight, but was offered good money to play at Williston instead. . BASEBALL ACCOUNTS Any one having accounts against the Ocala Baseball As Asociation for this season must present them by September 15, at which time all accounts will be settled. C. G. ROSE, 12-2t President. British Admiral Had to Threaten Turks at Smyrna With Bombardment London, Sept. 15. From one thou sand to two thousand Christians were massacred in Smyrna by the Turks before the fire which swept the Ar menian and other quarters of the Asia Minor seaport recently evacuated by the Greek army, it is charged in a semi-official dispatch from Athens to day. Among other outrages was the carrying off of many girl pupils of the American girls college, it is al leged. A considerable share of the property loss from fire, the total of which is estimated at $75,000,000, fell upon American firms. ENGLAND ALWAYS MEANS IT London, Sept. 15. The admiral commanding the British squadron at Smyrna warned the Turkish authori ties in the city that if the massacres continued, the Turkish quarters would be bombarded, says an Exchange Tel egraph dispatch from Athens. DISCUSSING THE DIFFICULTY London, Sept. 15. The British cab inet has been summoned for this aft ernoon with the principal object a discussion of the near eastern tangle. ADVICE TO RADIO FANS Weather Bureau Office, Jacksonville Sept. 15. Editor Star: The growing import ance and the increasing demand for the radio telephone service, as it re lates to the daily routine of the busi ness world, suggests that some col lective effort be made by communities or municipalities to the end that a wider field be served, namely, the farmer, fruit and truck grower. At present tne uroan business man re ceives market and other reports hour ly, and arrangements are made to that end without difficulty, but many farmers, fruit and truck growers en joy no such timely information be cause, forsooth, they are not inclined, or not able, to incur the expense as individuals. Such pm-ations can be circumvented if communities and mu nicipalities realized their indebtedness to him who digs our living out of the soil. I would suggest that communities or even cross-roads settlements con sider themselves as a unit, and, as such, pro rate the cost of a radio out fit, purchase and install the same at some cenvenient center. For the pur pose, the school house, generally a commodious building, would meet the needs of the occasion. At the proper hour the assembled purchasers or sub scribers to the radio equipment could enjoy the news that would reach them through the medium of the invisible wire. Asiae irom special concerts and other features largely touched upon by the daily press, farmers, truckers and fruit growers would receive the latest weather forecast vital infor mation to each class of our citizens which embraces all warnings of frosts and cold waves. It is fortunate, too that atmospheric conditions are much better for the transmission of radio messages during the winter than dur ing the summer, and this fact should appeal to those who give thought to this suggestion. Most towns in Florida many with several thousand population, have no telegraphic facilities after 6 p. m Such condition argues strongly that the municipality provide for the radio equipment. What better return could be made the people for their high taxes than to provide for the pleasant and profitable diversion indi cated herein? Socialism, did you say? Then, more strength to its arm. So cialism is a political huckster, made to do duty only too frequently against the people's interest. Elaboration of the suggestion here in is unnecessary. The numerous elec trical houses in Tampa and Jackson ville, and the other Florida cities, can readily supply all demands for radio equipments. The expense per capita for a community would not exceed SI; and any municipality could incur the expense without taxing the exchequer. A. J. Mitchell. BLITCHTON Blitchton, Sept. 13. Mr. Harry J. McCully has the registration book for our precinct and Mr. McCully will be at home to the voters each Tuesday and Saturday until October 14th. Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Potts of Emath la were Sunday visitors. Mr. Loonis Blitch left Monday for Ocala. Miss Eleanor Buffington is on the sick list. Miss Mabel Hendrix of Fort Meade is visiting her parents here. Several Big Railway Systems Balk At Warfield Plan to End The Strike Chicago, Sept. 15. Refusal by a number of the country's largest rail way systems to enter into the War-field-Williams-Jewell plan for ending the shopmen's strike on a basis of separate individual agreements de veloped an element of considerable uncertainty today over the scope and effectiveness of the program. "While some of the larger systems flatly re jected the plan, others, however, no tably the Chicago & Northwestern and the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. aul, virtually completed arrange ments for restoring the strikers at once to tneir lormer johs under the terms of the separate settlement plan. ERRY AND JONES BUY ANOTHER PAPER Pensacola, Sept. 15. The Pensacola ournal has been sold by Mrs. Lois Mays to John II. Perry, president of the American Press Association, and Plrtov1 T li-v"i? Tr.nac r 4-Y r ulsa, Okla.. Tribune and the Jack sonville Journal. Mrs. Mays has con ducted the paper since her husband's death, eight years ago. FORD STANDING PAT Detroit, Sept. 15. In response to questions concerning conflicting ru mors in regard to the closing of the motor plants here tomorrow, the per sonal secretary of Henry Ford issued the following statement: "Mr. Ford's statement of several weeks ago that le would close all plants September lf-'th stands. I believe he has made no statement to the contrary and if he !i:.s new plans he surely would issue statement." WEDDING INVITATION The friends of Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Davis have received the following in vitation: Mr. and Mrs. Norton Piatt Davis request the honor of your presence at the marriage of their sister Mary Elizabeth to Mr. Charles Guy Miller on Thursday afternoon, the twenty- eighth of September one thousatid nine hundred and twenty-two at four o'clock First Presbyterian church Ocala, Florida. IN MEMORIAM Bernice McBride Clark was born in January, 1893. In August, 1910, she was married to Ernest P. Clark, then of Morriston. Two years and a half ago they moved to Juliette. On Aug. 23, 1922, Mrs. Clark passed away, and on the afternoon of the same day she was buried in the cemetery at Pleas ant Hill, Rev. R. A. Guy conducting the services. She leaves a husband and three children, Harold, Hazel and Hilda She was a niece of Mrs. J. B. George of Morriston, and Mrs. Florence E. George of Clearwater. She was a faithful member of the Methodist church at Morriston. She was a warm-hearted neighbor, a true and loval friend and a devoted wife and mother. She was ever known among her acquaintances and friends for the noble charity which led her to pass by the faults of others and to see and to speak of only their virtues. Her pleasant home was always hos pitably open, and she was ready to share it, not only with friends, but with "the stranger within the gates. Wherever she was known she was loved, and she will be missed by many, One Who Knew and Loved Her. Williston, Fla., September 13. MOSS BLUFF Moss Bluff, Sept. 15. Quite a num ber from here spent the past week end at Daytona Beach. In the party were Mr. and Mrs. Otis Squires and chil dren, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Martin and children and Miss Lillie Sue Clayton of Ocala. They reported a pleasant time. There have been several orange buyers in our burg this week, but not many oranges have been sold. Messrs. Albert and Henry Fort left Tuesday for New Smyrna, Cocoa and Vero, where they will spend several days. Mr. J. P. Galloway of Ocala spent Sunday here, the guest of Mr. Albert Fort. Supt. H. G. Shealy of Ocala, was in our vicinity Monday. Shoemaker says President Harding has perfect feet. But the public is more interested in the other end of a president. New York American. Has Atlantic City, Sept. 15. The execu tive council of the American Federa tion of Labor will today attack the controversy between the brotherhoods of carpenters, joiners and sheet metal workers which it is declared by fed eration chiefs, threatens a nation-wide tie-up of building construction. FATE IN PURSUIT OF MISS KATE FLYNN Miami, Sept. 15. The victim of her third accident since coming to Miami a year ago, Miss Kate Flynn, a school teacher of Chicago, is in the city hos pital as the result of being struck last night by a passenger train engine at a street crossing. She was watch ing a freight train near the crossing and failed to see the other engine ap proaching. t THE PREACHER SWUNG THE MURDERER OFF Fort Madison, Iowa, Sept. 15. Eugene Weeks, convicted murderer, was hanged at noon today by Rev. Winifred Robb, sheriff at Des Moines. BELLEVIEW Belleview, Sept. 14. Miss Clara Ledbetter called on relatives in Ox ford Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Phillips returned to- turned to West Palm Beach Wednes day after a short visit with Mrs. Freer. Mr. Therman R. Bisbee of Jackson ville, was through here Wednesday. His friends were glad to see him once more. Miss Sallie Ledbetter of Oxford, visited Miss Ulara Liedbetter, her aunt, here a few days last week. Mr. Loris Martin of West McHenry, 111., came in Wednesday to spend the winter. His father, Mr. F. E. Martin, expects to leave soon for Illinois for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sumner and family are in Parrish this week visit ing relatives and friends. The Epworth League enjoyed a baked bean social at the home of Katherine and Phillip Feuchester last Wednesday evening. Mr. John T. Hames and sons, Free man and Tom, are at work for Milton Albertson at Weirsdale this week. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Thomas returned home last week from a visit in Lake land. Mrs. John T. Hames arrived home Thursday afternoon from Gaffney, S. C. We are sorrry to report that Mrs. O S. Shade and Mrs. Henry Shaw have been on the sick list. They are better at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Freeman Jr. of West Palm Beach, are spending a few days with Mr. J. A. Freeman and other relatives here. Rex, Nichols and Tom Hames took a flying trip to New Smyrna last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. French, accom panied by Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Pratt and Mrs. Hanson Hilton, visited Mr. and Mrs. George in Lowell Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Winters B. Hames are the proud parents of a baby boy born Sunday, Sept. 10th. Weight, seven and a half pounds. Miss Helen Brown of Ocala was home a few days last week. School starts here next Monday, September 18th, with Miss Humble as teacher. Mr. Crosby has recently purchased the pretty and attractive Miller cot tage. We are sorry to lose the Ledbetter family from our midst. They leave Thursday for Eustis, where Miss Clara will teach school this term. CALVARY Calvary, Sept. 14. Mr. and Mrs. Georere Buhl are reioicmg over the arrival of a fine son, born Friday. Mr. T. B. Barnes is on the sick list this week. We wish for him a speedy recovery. Miss Jessie Morrison and Miss Louise Moxley were visiting Miss Morrison's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison last Sunday. Would like for some one to send the soap nut recipe for making soap from the nuts to the Star as I am one of its readers. Speaking of good roads, we are all proud of good roads, but we do think it is a shame how the automobile peo ple kill the stock and cripple it up so. No statesman nowadays will an nounce where he stands on a public question till he takes a hasty glance' . V T-k" M- ".T . Tf 1 ' American Federation of Labor Another Row Among Its Own Members at the Literary Digest. New York ; the boys who put the rouble in roa Tribune. bl&, Nashville Southern Lumberman. A Cheerful Prediction Made by Cali fornia Engineers Regarding Argonaut Miners Jackson, Calif., Sept. 15. L. H. Duschak, consulting chemical engi neer of the California industrial acci dent commission, today issued a sign ed statement predicting that the forty seven miners entombed for eighteen days in the Argonaut mine would be found alive. DIRIGIBLE ON ITS WAY TO DAYTON Akron, O., Sept. 15. The dirigible C-2 left the station here this morning for Dayton. It landed safely here yesterday afternoon. ANTHONY Anthony, Sept. 13. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Gardner and Miss Ora Moore are visiting relatives in Tampa, Mrs. J. M. Gates arrived home last week from Tennessee, where she has been visiting her son, Mr. Mongrief Gates, and family. Miss Marguerite Plummer returned home Tuesday of last week from a wek spent in Bushnell, the guest of Mrs. Hughes. Mr. Xavier Adams of Sumica is visiting his mother, Mrs. J. H. Press ley. Mr. Leon Stewart came home last week from a few weeks visit with relatives in Plymouth, Ross and Tampa. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gates moved last wek to the home owned by Mrs. Mc- Daniel, formerly occupied by Mr. M. M. Blessing and family. Mr. Charles Baker spent several days last week the guest of Miss Hat tie Milligan, leaving for his home in Jacksonville Friday. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Leitner of Lake Wales, spent Sunday in Anthony, Miss Helen Connell, who has been vis iting her sister, Mrs. Leitner, came up with them. Mr. Holmes Baskin and Mr. Dan Boon left Sunday for Mr. Boon's home in Miami. Mrs. J. A. Perkins of Ocala arrived Monday for a visit of a few days with relatives here. Mr. J. D. Strange has returned home from his vacation and resumed his duties at the depot. Mr. Wilbur Whitlock, who relieved Mr. Strange, has returned to his home in Tampa. Mrs. A. M. Boone, after several weeks spent with relatives here, left Monday for her home in Miami. Miss Lillian Baskin accompanied her home Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Wood, after a few days spent with Mrs. Wood's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McQuaig, left Monday for their home in Dun- nellon. Miss Elizabeth Walsh of Savannah, arrived Tuesday and is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. E. C. Beuchler, at the Anthony Farms. Mr. Otha Jones left for Miami Monday. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Baskin and Mrs. R. A. Baskin left Wednesday for a few days stay in Plymouth and Or lando. Miss Carolyn Pasteur, who is teach ing in Weirsdale, spent Saturday and Sunday at home. Miss Alma Priest left Wednesday for Tallahassee, where she will attend school this winter. Miss Mary Jackson of Bartow left Monday for her home after a visit with her grandfather, Mr. W. B. Milligan, and family. Revival services are being held at the Baptist church, conducted by Rev. J. C. Boatwright, assisted by Rev. E. D Boyer of Lawtey. Some very in teresting sermons are being enjoyed by those attending. The remains of Mr. Coney Hatha way were laid to rest in the Anthony cemetery Monday of last week. He was a good Christian and his friends deeply regretted to learn of his death. The sympathy of every one is extend ed to his grief stricken relatives. The pretty new school building is completed and will soon be dedicated Mr. Earl C. Boyd killed a large bird. Some say it is a hawk and others pronounced it an eagle. It measured four feet nine inches from tip to tip. Mr. Ben Wiley of Georgia is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Russell. Tuesday was cemetery day. The cemetery was worked and the work ers were remarded by a fine dinner spread by the ladies in a wood nearby. Mr. J. M. Gates was there with a nice supply of stew, which was so good that those who could eagerly called for the second tray to be filled. From a financial stanapoint, Lenme and Trotzky might referred to as Most Active Member of the Salvation Army Seems to Have Displeased Higher-Ups New York, April 15, Exnnuimi of regret at the removal of Command er Evangeline tfootn as head of the Salvation Army of America at a date yet to be tixed today were univefsaL Miss Booth received notice tt impending removal thru a radiogram messaee from Brother General Rmm- well Booth, supreme head of the or ganization with headquarters in Lon don. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH There will be a membership meet ing at the First Christian church this evening at 7:30. Every member is urged and expected to be present, as ther is important business. If any reports have not been handed-in by secretaries and treasurers of differ ent departments, don't fail to be pres ent and bring full reports. " Chas. H. Trout, Pastor. The friends of Mr. W. W. Harriss will be glad to hear , that he is -im proving from his recent' illness and that tomorrow he expects to leave for Hot Springs, where he hopes to rapidly regain his health. The Star sanctum was brightened by a visit today from Miss Myrtice Rush of Mcintosh. Miss Rush has lost her frat pin. Anybody finding it will please leave it with Jeweler Sam T. Wilson. Sugar cured hams, picnic hams 22 cents per pound at the U-SERVE STORES. - 15-2t Get your advertising copy in early for Dollar Days, September 19 and 20. The Gift Shop is already preparing for the fall and holiday trade by add ing more shelf and counter space. The new goods, have already begun to ar rive and on the already . crowded shelves there was no place to pat the new goods, so additional room had to be provided for the new stock.8 - HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS. We are ready to fill your orders for high school books. Please secure them this week in order to avoid congestion on the day of school opening. THE BOK SHOP. 13-4t A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant Food will perform wonders with your pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court Pharmacy. - " - tf Today will see the finish of the as phalt block laying on Lake Weir ave nue. As soon as the weather permits rolling the street from 'the South Fifth street corner to the end of the pavement the street will be opened to traffic. All the work except the roll ing is finished but the weather con tinues so damp that the street cannot be rolled. ' Eight pounds of sugar for 60 cents with a dollar purchase of other groc eries Saturday only at the O. K." Tea pot Self Serve Store. 16-2t Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Anderson of Tampa are expected in Ocala this aft ernoon. They will return , home to morrow, taking with them Clifford, Arthur and Mary Eleanor, who have been f-pending the summer with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. k. u. Anderson Sr. J : , OBELISK FLOUR Saturday only, 12 Bounds 69c. TEAPOT SELP SERVE.' 15-2t Mr. and Mrs. Frank Merrin of Dade Pitw etrtrmod in town last night, to w7 wjXr visit Mrs. Merrin's father, Mr. John M Martin. They were on tneir way home from Gainesville, where they at tended the meeting of county agents at the University of Florida yester- day. - Will take pupils in violin, piano and voice with theory lessons free. Terms reasonable. Will offer classes in his tory of music, sight stngicg, dictation and ear training for small fee. Special attention given out of , town pupils. Write cr caH on Cevie Roberts, Ocala, Fla. Phone 305. " - . 15-tf Miss Ullainee Barnett has accepted a - rvncifirai fit the BoOk'Shor. . wuug Mrs. Wayne Ten Eyck's place. Mr. and Mrs. Ten Eyck expect tar leave Ocala shortly. , OBELISK FLOUR Saturday only 12 Bounds 69c; TEAPOT- crT ri aj iff SERVE. 15-2t . Dollar Days Sept 19 and 20. ' '