The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05805

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVEN

m

A TTT)

r
TEMPERATURES
This morning 60 degrees.
This afternoon, 66 degrees.
WEATHE3I FORECAST
- Fair tonight and Saturday; cooler
tonight
-
VOL. 2,
OCALA, FLORIDxY, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1921.
NO. "35

i

BOARD OF TRADE -MET
LAST NIGHT

Several Matters of Importance to the
City and County Were
Acted Upon
The Marion County Board of Trade
in session last night took .steps to pro provide
vide provide for summer band concerts for
Ocala, endorsed. the stand of the Star
" with regard to the stopping of trains
at the union station, listened to a talk
. by Mr. W. G. Waldo of Chattanooga,
Tenn vice president of the Dixie ;
... Highway Association, and took steps
looking to the protection of the trees (
of the city. j
BAND CONCERTS
A committee representing the new newly
ly newly organized band appeared before the
; board and submitted a proposition for
five months of open air concerts to
begin in June ,one concert each week
during this period. President Rush
II. Todd of the board was requested
by the organization to name a special
band concert committee to handle the
, matter. An offer or a 15-piece band
for five months' concerts for $1250
was made. This was thought a veryj
reasonable proposition on the part of
the band. It was pointed out that this j
sam would cover new music, chairs,
music stands, repair of instruments
and several other items in addition
- to the expense of the musicians them themselves.
selves. themselves. The committee appearing be before
fore before the Board of, Trade were Messrs.
Charles Davis, B. F. Borden and H.
W. Tucker. The city council has ap appropriated
propriated appropriated $800 for band concerts, and
if ,the proposition meets with the ap approval
proval approval of the council this part of the
$2250 will be available, and it will be
' necessary to raise the balance.
ENDORSED STAND OF STAR
The board endorsed the stand of
the Star with regard to the stopping
of passenger trains at the union sta sta-,
, sta-, tion, and the committee appointed to
handle this matter was requested to
take whatever steps are necessary to
see that trains stop so as to discharge
passengers under the station sheds.
The position in which trains have been
stopping has made it necessary for
passengers from the rear cars to
alight between the water tank and
the station platform, frequently in
rain and mud.
DIXIE HIGHWAY
Mr. W. G. Waldo, vice president of
the Dixie Highway Association, who
is making a tour of the southern end
of the Dixie highway, outlined the
work of the association, told of the
progress made and of the great de demand
mand demand on the part of automobile own owners
ers owners of the territory fed by the high highway
way highway for its early completion. Up to
this time, Mr. Waldo said, the Dixie
Highway Association has been operat operating
ing operating on a "shoe string," with one sec secretary
retary secretary and a stenographer. The asso association
ciation association has now decided that extra ef effort
fort effort must be made to complete the
highway or give up the attempt. To
this end the association is asking for
a fund of $175,000 from -the commu communities
nities communities along the highway, with a view
of enlarging its organization and to
r utting more men in the field to put
the highway through. Of this fund it
is proposed that the sum of $100,000
shall be set aside 40 assist with the
construction of very short stretches of
the- highway where it is not possible to
get it built otherwise. In some in
stances, for instance, the highway
crosses an extreme outer edge of a
county, where there is no population,
end where the county does not feel
that it would benefit by the highway.
Since the Dixie Highway Association
was organized six years ago, Mr.
Waldo said, the number of autos in the
United States has more than doubled.
This season the association has more
than 15,000 inquiries concerning the
road to Florida. The communities
along the highway are being asked for
a sum equal to $150 for every thou-
- jfs WTs) ipr tr gj
itHS.Httnlnlnnts:!:

LOSE mo Ml

UEOTEIIITS
Gallant Boy Were Killed When Their
. Airplane Crashed to the Ground
Near Gnantanamo
(Associated Press)
Washington, "Feb 11. Lieutenants
John Menken and John Wolfer, of the
navy, were killed near Guantanamo,
Cuba, yesterday by the wrecking of
their airplane, navy dispatches re re-pert.
pert. re-pert. No details were given. Lieut.
Menken was from Kansas and Lieut.
Wolfer from Pennsylvania.
EARTHQUAKE SHOCKS
FELT IN ITALY
(Associated Press)
Rome, Feb. 11. Earthquake shocks
are .reported from Farenza, about 100
miles south of Venice, in Ravenna
province.
DOUGHERTY PROMOTED
, (Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Feb. 11. Associated
Press dispatches from Rome stating
that Archbishop Dougherty of Phila
delphia would be raised to the car-
dinalate today were confirmed. The
bishop will leave for Rome within ten
days to receive the red cap from the
pope.
MRS. HARDING SPENT
' AN HOUR AT CHARLESTON
(Associated Press)
Charleston, S. C Feb. 11. Mrs.
Warren G. Harding, en route to St.
Augustine spent an hour here this
morning. Her train was delayed by a
derailed baggage .car.
Some more new
books at THE
10-3t
BOOK SHOP.
sand of population of the county seat.
This would mean $750 asked of the
towns in Marion county. Mr. Waldo
was thanked for his talk, and he was
assured that the matter would be
given attention as soon as the financ
ing of the Board of Trade had been
taken care of. In addition to being
down here for the purpose of raising
the money asked for, Mr. Waldo is
here to ascertain the sentiment with
regard to changing the route of the
western branch of the highway in this
State. There is a feeling, he said, that
the western branch should touch Tam Tampa
pa Tampa and St. Petersburg, instead of go going
ing going around by way of Orlando. No
change through Marion county is pro
posed, he said. The change, if made,
would be south of this county.
As was painted out at the meeting
last night, many persons have con confused
fused confused the Dixie Highway with the
state roads. The Dixie highway is
entirely different from the state high
ways, except that jn Marion county
and in other instances they happen to
be the same. The Dixie highway is
simply a series of roads extending
from the Straits of Mackinaw to Mi Miami
ami Miami to be marked with monuments
as the Dixie highway.
CARE FOR CITY'S TREES
The attention of the Board of Trade
was called to, rile condition of the
trees of the city and the need for their
care. Many are suffering from dis disease,
ease, disease, some are dying and there is no
regulation as to the trimming of trees.
It is believed that the city should have
an ordinance covering the care of the
trees, and that arrangement should be
made to have the advise of an expert
forestry man in the matter. The civic
committee of the Board of Trade was
lequested to confer with a civic com committee
mittee committee of the Woman's Club with a
view to taking the problem up with
the city council. As was pointed out,
the cutting out of the tops of trees for
electric light and telephone wires pre presents
sents presents a serious problem. Many trees
are being ruined.

ID

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MB Oil BIG
! LEAGUE TEAMS

1921 Baseball Season Will Soon Open
with Diamond Stars of Former
Years in New Roles
(Associated Press)
New York, Feb. 11- Seven of the
16, clubs in the major leagues, three
in the National and four in the Amer American,
ican, American, will take the field for the 1921
campaign under the leadership of new
managers. The opening of nearly
every baseball season finds one or
two new managers, but it is a long
time since there has been such a gen general
eral general shake-up among the field generals
of the major league clubs.
With all the changes of leaders that
have been made from year to year
there are two managers who stand out
prominently in the histery of baseball
because of their long service with
their respective clubs Connie. Mack
of the Philadelphia Athletics and John
J. McGraw of the New York Giants.
Mack has led the Athletics since they
entered the American League in 1901
ard has won six pennants and three
world's championships. McGraw be became
came became manager of the-Giants in 1902,
tnd like Mack, has piloted his teams
to six pennants, but has won the
world's championship! only once.
One of the most notable changes
among the managers for the 'coming
season is the appointment of Ty Cobb
to lead the Detroit Tigers as the suc-J
cessor of Hughey Jennings. The lat latter
ter latter quit the Tigers after -14 years,
during which he won three pennants,
to become assistant to Manager Mc McGraw
Graw McGraw of the Giants. What Cobb will
do as a major league manager will be
closely watched by the fans through through-cut
cut through-cut the country. As a player he has
won about every honor the game af affords
fords affords except of playing on a world's
championship team,' and has been pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed by all one of the greatest
players in the history of baseball, and
by some the greatest.
While Ty is not the Cobb of a few
years ago he still is a great player
and it remains to be seen what effect,
if any, the duties of manager will
have upon his playing. Like Tris
Speaker, jnanager of the world's
champion Cleveland team. Cobb will
continue to play center field, and he
and Speaker will be the only playing
managers in the major leagues. They
also are said to be the highest paid
active players in the game, each draw drawing
ing drawing saalries both as-players and man-
fagers. In addition Speaker is said to
have received an interest in the
Cleveland club for winning the first
pennant and world's championship for
the city.
Another change of managers that
ended a long career of leadership on
the diamond was that of the Washing Washington
ton Washington club. Clark Griffith, who has be become
come become principal owner of the club, turn turned
ed turned over the manageries duties to his
able lieutenant, George McBride, for
many years shortstop of the team.
Griffith managed the Washington club
for nine years and previous to that
had served as manager of the Chicago
White Sox, the" New York Yankees
and the Cincinnati club. Griffith will
now devote all his time to the execu executive
tive executive business of the club of which he
is president. McBride began his ma major
jor major league career with Washington in
19Q8 and played shortstop until a
year or two ago.
Hugh Duffy, famous as an outfielder
and batter several years ago, will lead
the Boston Red Sox as the successor
of Edward G. Barrow. The latter,
who managed the Red Sox three years,
winning a pennant and a world's
championship, is now -business man
ager of the New lork xankees.
Lee Fohl, a former manager of the
Cleveland team, will lead the St.
Lous Browns in succession to Jimmy
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
T H
B y F a
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'

ATTEMPTED ASSAULT

Marion County Men Hunting for a
Negro Who Attacked a Little
White Girl
Yesterday afternoon about half
past four o'clock, great excitement
was caused in town by the report that
a little white girl had been assaulted
by a negro. The little girl's home is
about two and a half miles southwest
of town, and the news was telefoned in
from a house near that of her mother.
It was not many minutes after when
at least fifty cars and two or three
hundred armed men were traversing
every road and combing the woods
near the scene of the assault, while
the sheriff and city marshal were try trying
ing trying to obtain a description from the
frightened child.
The little girl was going home from
school with her brother. They went
out thru the southern part .of town
across the Seaboard and into the
woods, and then, as children often
will, separated, neither having thought
of danger. The girl says she was
oing across an old field opening out
from Lemon avenue, and something
over a hundred yards from the Sea
board track when the negro appeared
coming up from behind. She happen-
i-d to look back, saw him and ran, but
was soon caught and thrown to. -the
ground, where she struggled and
screamed with all her might. She
fought so vigorously that the man let
her go and she ran, sobbing and with
tears streaming down her face, for
home.
Armed neighbors were soon on the
spot, and in a few minutes were heav heavily
ily heavily reinforced from town." Every man
who had an auto that could be used,
rushed it to the scene of trouble,
bringing with him two to six friends,
all armed. The place where the girl
said the' struggle took place was
marked with trampling footprints, but
there was no track leading away from
itto guide the seekers, who would
have been the avengers if they had
caught the culprit. The sheriff sent
parties in every direction, but when
they, after scouring the country for
several miles in every direction, re returned
turned returned and reported no success, he led
them back to towtr to prepare for a
more organized search.
The girl says she thinks the man.
who attacked her was black, about
twenty-five years old, had on a black
hat, dirty blue shirt and gray
pants a description that would fit a;
gcod many negroes. He carried a coat
on his arm. Men working on the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard saw a man answering to this
description pass them some twenty
minutes after the girl and her brother
had passed "on their way home. He
could not have caught up with her
if they had not "lingered along, the
road to play, and finally take separate
paths.
SEARCH HAS BEEN STEADY ;
The sheriff and his deputies and
many volunteers hunted all over .the
county last night, and will continue
the search until they have looked in
every corner where such a criminal
could have hidden himself.
At the time the man was seen, he
was walking down the Seaboard track.
The old field where the girl was play
ing is in view from the railroad. It
it partly grown up, but there are
many open spaces, thru which anyone
on the railroad track, or Lemon avenue
alongside, can see a couple of hundred
yards.
The officers have looked the town
over, and have not found traces of any
negro answering to the description. It
is probable that he was a strange man,
passing through. There are plenty
of thick woods along the railroad to
the south, and he could have been a
mile or two away before any armed
man could have been on the spot.
Again, he might have stopped in a
close place a few hundred yards away.
As the sheriff said, there was no tell
ing which way he would go or how
Ixoi.
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POLES 10

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SIGH A PEACE
Will Become a Scrap of Paper
Whenever the Soviet Sees Fit
To Tear It Up
It
(Associated Press)
Helsingfors, Feb. 11. The treaty of
peace between soviet Russia and Po Poland
land Poland was signed yesterday at Riga, ac according
cording according to a Moscow dispatch.
SEVENTY-FOURTH BIRTHDAY
OF THOMAS A. EDISON
(Associated Press)
West Orange, N. J, Feb. 11. Thos.
A. Edison celebrated his 74th birthday
ac his home here today. The inventor
was assisted in the observance of the
anniversary by the Edison Pioneers,
un organization composed of his as associates
sociates associates of fifty years ago.

CREW T4KEN OFF negroes were killed in the tornado
BY THE CRANFORD jesUrday As far " kn?W1 ?
; persons, chiefly negroes, were injured.
(Associated rress j Seventy-five houses occupied by ne-
Montreal, Feb. 11. The French j1 were among the structured de de-steamship
steamship de-steamship Victoria, which left New,8trore-
lork Feb. 2nd for Cadiz, was aban-j GIVE THEM THE D. S. 51.
doned at sea .and the crew rescued by j Three- women teachers probably
the steamer Cranford, according to a jgaved the lives of many white children

raio message. The message did not
indicate the reason for the abandon-'
nent of the ship.
RUBIO RESIGNED
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, Feb. 11. Pascuel Or Ortiz
tiz Ortiz Rubio, secretary of communica communications
tions communications and public works, 'resigned and
President Obregon has accepted his
resignation.
PROMINENT MOTOR MAN
COMING TO -OCALA
Influence of Local Automobile Deal
era Brings National Director
to this Section
o
As a result of the efforts of Mr. P.
G. Murphy, of the Murphy Motor Co., j
Mr. P. E. Chamberlain of Denver, will j
address the automobile men of Marion
county at a meeting to be held at 8
o'clock on the evening of February
15th in this city.
Announcement of Mr. Chamber
lain's coming will be welcome news
to every automobOe dealer in this
section and considerable credit is due
Mr. Murphy for his. successful efforts
in bringing this national automobile
celebrity to this city. Mr. Murphy
was so impressed with Mr. Chamber
lain's address before the state auto auto-rcobile
rcobile auto-rcobile dealers association in the re
cent state convention in Tampa that
he determined to bring him to Ocala
and his efforts were successful.
To those who are familiar with Mr.
f Chamberlain's activities the fact that
he is called the : "father of the flat
i ate plan," wftereby the car owner
knows in advance just what his repair
bill will be, will be readily under understood.
stood. understood. His presence in .the various
large cities of the country has been
responsible for the largest meetings
?ver held among the 'trade in those
places.
V "WHERE ARE THE DEAD?

The above caption is the subject for jdy- On leaving the bakery, women
the meeting at the Christian church attacked him, flung the rolls into the
tonight. Last night the house wasrutter and pursued the innocent buyer

filled to hear the sermon On "How to
Study the Bible." ;
'TVio erirl fmm tha Florida Indns-

trial School came in a body and sngj&n ne better part of business and

some special songs to -the delight of
all. Come OUt tonight.
J. G. Waggoner, Pastor.
"Fish on hand today: Sea trout,
fresh water trout, red snapper, mango
snapper. Spanish "mackerel, mullet,
blue fish, sheepshead," flounders, and
shrimp and oysters. City Fish Market.
Phone 158.' 10-tf
-
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- -
-
-
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:wSttKysKs.SrSs..

7A

HADO STRUCK
GEORGIA TQ17I1

Gardner Settlement Near Oconee Suf-
fered Severely from Yesterday
Evening's Storm
(Associated Press)
Oconee, Ga, Feb. 11. The death
tell from yesterday's tornado, which
struck the Gardner settlement near
here, remained today at about thirty.
Many of the dead were sent to nearby
points and scores of the injured are
in hospitals at Tennille and Sanders Sanders-ville
ville Sanders-ville and there is no way of obtaining
accurate information as to the exact
number. The list of fatalities stood
at two wnites and more tnan a score
of negroes, but a number of injured,
chiefly negroes, are expected to die.
TWENTY-NINE DEAD
. It was definitely established today
'that one white boy and twenty-eirht
at. the school here. One end of the
budding crumpled and the other end
;of the roof hung low over the heads
of 75 pupils. By main strength the
teachers held 'up the sagging roof
' with their hands until all the children
had passed out, and then leaped to
safety themselves.
A negro woman and her baby were
killed on a farm near Eddie, 18 miles
from Augusta, when the high wind
j blew down their house. It is believed
the disturbance was an offshoot of a
tornado which struck here.
FORTY-FOUR INJURED
Later reports brought the list of in injured
jured injured to 44,' which included six white
persons, three men, two women and
one small girL
JOSEPH HUNTER
- Mr. Joseph Hunter formerly of
Marion county, later of Miami, lost
his life in that city last month. He
fas a roofer by trade and -on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 22nd, while at work on a high
building, lost his footing and fell to
the ground .receiving injuries which
caused his death next day. He was
buried near his old home in Palatka,
cji Feb. 1. He leaves besides his
widow, a son, Joseph Hunter Jr., now
in the navy, and. a daughter, Mrs. An Annie
nie Annie Tillis of Miami. All the friends
of this excellent family sympathize
with them in their great loss.
BOYCOTT ON JERSEY
: BUTCHERS AND BAKERS
t New Brunswick, N. J, Feb. 10.
Forty-five butcher and baker shops
were closed here yesterday and house housewives
wives housewives who for days have boycotted
and picketed places were jubilant.
TJiey demand lower prices for meat
rnd bread, but the retailers claim
prices cannot be cut until wholesale
quotations drop.
A mere man, ignorant of the boy boycott,
cott, boycott, bought two dozen rolls yester-
down the street. Other attacks oc
curred in various parts of the city.
and today shop owners figured cau-
I remained nome. unemployment con-
won mmnru .uanjr cunsum-
CTfi against me retauers, it was bsio.
j The hot weather has come. Get
. your bathing suit, for the lady, man
or boy, go to Silver Springs and take
a swim. We have just, received our
line of bathing suit. H. A. Water-
nian. The Haberdasher. 10-3t
.
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EARSTJIIE
PREf,!IEJEDDLER
Trying to Prevent the United States
from Making Loans to For Foreign
eign Foreign Nations
(Associated Press) :
Washington, Feb. 11. A suit for an
injunction restraining Secretary
Houston from makinsr any further
loans to foreign governments was filed
in the District of Columbia supreme
court today by counsel for William
Randolph Hearst, who acted in his
capacity as a private citizen.
HEARST A FRIEND OF GERMANY
Besides seeking an injunction to
prevent the establishment of further
credits to foreign governments, Mr.
Hearst also seeks to enjoin the secre secretary
tary secretary from making any further ad--
vances on credits already established
for France, Italy, Greece, Czecho Czechoslovakia,
slovakia, Czechoslovakia, Liberia and other countries.
PICTURES WILL BE
SHOWN AS USUAL
Late yesterday evening, there was
a small fire in the operating room of
the Temple theater. Manager Bennett
promptly put it out with a fire extin extinguisher,
guisher, extinguisher, but the last reel of the pic picture
ture picture which was running was consum consumed.
ed. consumed. He requests the Star to say that
the Temple will show its pictures this
evening as usual.
COOLIDGE SHOULD
; HAVE MORE CASH
Senate Votes to Increase the Vice-
President's Salary
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 11. A salary in
crease of J3000 yearly, from $12,400
to $15,000, was voted for Vice Presi
dent Coolidge today by the Senate.
Senator Pomerene, democrat, offered
an amendment to the legislative, ex executive
ecutive executive and judicial bill to increase the.
vice president's salary.
LOWDEN IS NO SAILOR
( Assoc isted Press)
Washington, Feb. 11- Former Gov
ernor Lowden of Illinois, has been of offered
fered offered and has declined the post of sec
retary of the navy under Harding, ac
cording to friends here.
OAK VALE'
Oak Vale, Feb. Mr, Farral Boyer
left Sunday to resume his work in
Leesburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Vivian- Whitehurst
and two sons of WiUiston spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday with Mrs. Whitehurst's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. IL Anderson.
Mrs. Nick Priester and little sons,
Nick Jr. and Allan,-of Jacksonville,
came Saturday to visit her parents,
Mr. snd Mrs. A. M. Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Reddick and children
spent Sunday at WiUiston, guests of
Mrs. Reddick's mot&er and brother,
Lionel Robinson, the latter coming
for them in his car.
Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Anderson of
nigh Springs came Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon to spend a few days with the
home folks.
Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Britt were shop
ping in 'Raleigh Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Howell of
CainesviHe and Mr. Prescott of New
York came Wednesday evening and
went gunning Thursday.
Mr. R. IL Reddick and mother, Mrs.
Sallie Reddick made a business trip
to Willi ton Monday.
Our local school board, Messrs. W.
H. and A. M. Anderson and C. S.
Mims went to Ocala Tuesday to ad advise
vise advise with the county board relative to
some school, matters.
Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson of
Archer, came over Sunday and spent
the day with Mrs. Robinson's mother.
Mrs. Sallie Reddick.
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OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1921

Ocala Evening Star

"STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA. FLORIDA.

It. II. Carroll. Preside t
? .Ivrmrood. Sr-retry-Trer

J

II. itenjaoala. Editor

rtrf-l at Ocala, FU.. postofflce aa
efcnil-clairf matter.

TELEPUOSES
Uonlorxii Office
Editorial Ilepartm

Sot-Irty

lteporter

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a Press la exciusiw

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trains and studied the yards, and we
are certain that any unprejudiced
man acquainted with railroad affairs
will ajrree with us that conscientious
tiainmen would stop their trains right
where their passengers could alight
with the most convenience. We have
seen such good work done on other
roads and see no reason why it should
not be done on this.

PARIS SINGER'S GIFT
TO THE STATE

published

ai.auatcties nerem

herein

special

DOMESTIC SIUSCUIKTIOX
One year. In advance
Six months. In advance ....
Three months, in advance .
One month, in advance

RATES
... 3.
1 60

ADVEHTIJSIXG K.v.ES
six times "ta PImonaL Bates
position 20 PVelfmum U w
Used on -nh ronlm, t
. lwhU1rchlnwCri?3beWi1u1rntlsd appHea appHea-tUfffil.
tUfffil. appHea-tUfffil. Xot.ce-: 5 cents per itaefg
r?t iV0?ns3erCt!Sn3 PQne chane a
'klfoedTnreders without extra

composition charges.
iJgal advertisements

it legal rates.

The Gainesville News and the Tam Tam-po
po Tam-po Tribune haven't told us how they
came to synchronize that editorial on
the Star. They should be good sports
, ii tVitrvisplves as well

ana ten jc v.
as other fellows.

Col. Bob Davis of the Gainesville
Sun is very conscientious. He always
tVl! his readers when he uses syndi-

Uorials. We would use them

Knf lcnow our readers

every uj, .
would get wise to us as soon as that
part of the paper began to improve.
' rw PAnntv commissioners have de

cided to further defer the sale of
o..-u ,i"i-;f io nn now on a

bonus, oucu bgvwii.
bear market, and the taxpayers would
lose thirty or forty thousand dollars
v., a ci--at nresent. The Star thinks

the commissioners are pursuing
proper course.

the

Pepperbox Red of the Times-Union
says he will accept the Star's invita invitation
tion invitation to come and write up a baseball
game if we will send him railroad fare.
Well have to have Red, if we have to
pawn our watch, so he had better not
wear out his other shirt before wa watermelon
termelon watermelon time.
A mass meeting to protest against
lawlessness has been called by com commercial
mercial commercial club officers of Jacksonville as
a result of, several negro houses being
dynamited in South Jacksonville Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night. County authorities have
failed to develop any clue to the per persons
sons persons who blew up the houses follow following
ing following the posting of notices for negro
occupants to move.
Regret that the American govern government
ment government saw fit to apologize to the Ber Berlin
lin Berlin government for the attempt of
Americans to capture G. C. Bergdoll,
wealthy American draft eyader, was
expressed in a resolutionadopted by
the executive committee!" the Am American
erican American Legion in session in Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. The legionaires may well express
regret. It was the most sickening
piece of diplomacy this country was
ever guilty of.
Looking over the crowd of men who
turned out yesterday to search for the
miscreant .who attempted an assault
on a little girl, thrStar couldn't help
thinking that Article II. of the con constitution
stitution constitution of the United States has not
been set aside to any great extent
around here. Every man had a gun
or a pistol and most of them had both,
and they were all serviceable weapons.

The milksops who are afram to irubi,
the American people may yap as loud
as they please, but the Star wants the
spirit that won the battles of Lexing Lexington
ton Lexington and Kings Mountain to remain
alive.

The same forces that fought against

prohibition, in the township, m the

county, in the state" and in the nation
v,.r or mskin? a biff noise about

1IV ""--- o
Sunday observance laws and are ad

the same theories and argu

ments that were used to keep open the
saloons and distilleries and if they

keep onrthey will drive this country
into too drastic Sunday laws just as

they drove the" country into prohiDi
tir.-n with their cries about interfer

.uu aix-nnal lihprtv. St. Pe-

(JilCC VV lull jjcicuiiui
trhiire" IndeDendent.

Tanonrlpnt. did not take the

r.ains to fully inform itself on this

question before making the foregoing
assertion. Prohibition is an economic
iot;nn- Sundav laws are a direct

attempt to weld church and state. The
Ptar knows a ereat many people who

oT,rl nnViolrJ nrohibitlOn. DUt

VUiCU 1U1 11V x
are against Sunday laws.

.The Marion County Board of Trade

lacks up the Star in its attempt to
have the comfort and convenience of
the people of and visitors to Ocala ob observed
served observed by the Seaboard Air Line

fains. A Star man walked over the

vird Thursday with a Seaboard offi

cial, and said official conceded that
there was no reason why any train
except the southbound local train, due
at 1:30 p.-hi., should not pull along

the Dlatform to detrain its passengers

end that even with this train it would

be .only a slight inconvenience, such

as travelers on passenger trains are
-ontirfod to. We have watched the

The Palm Beach Post tells as fol follows
lows follows of the gift of Paris Singer, one
of Joe Earman's friends, to the state:
Paris Singer, head of the Singer
enterprises, which .include the Ever Everglades
glades Everglades Club, has presented to the
Florida State Board of Health a com complete
plete complete laboratory equipment. The
equipment will be used in the labora laboratory
tory laboratory building now in course of con construction
struction construction for the state board of health
on Third avenue, near the Florida
East Coast railway's passenger sta station.
tion. station. "It will make a magnificent ad addition
dition addition to the facilities of the labora laboratory,"
tory," laboratory," Joe. L. Earman, president of
the state board of health, said yester yesterday
day yesterday when he made acknowledgement
of Mr. Singer's generous gift.
During the late war Mr. Singer pur purposed
posed purposed to establish at Palm Beach a
convalescent hospital for disabled of officers
ficers officers of the United States army. Be Before
fore Before the project was fully completed
the. armistice was signed and feeling
now that he could make no better dis disposition
position disposition of the equipment he had as assembled
sembled assembled for the purpose than to turn

it over to the state board of health,

and recognizing the service to be per performed
formed performed by a laboratory at West Palm
Eeach, Mr. Singer communicated his

desire to President Earman last week

in a letter which Mr. Earman for

warded to Major Ralph N. Green, the
state health officer.

Major Green promptly came here to

accept the gift and did so accept it.
Next Thursday Dr. B. L. Arms, direc director
tor director of the bureau of diagnostic labora laboratories,
tories, laboratories, will arrive to dismantle the lab

oratory and remove it from Palm

Eeach. The equipment will be stored

until such time as it can be installed
in the new building on Third avenue.

The equipment, Dr. Green states, is

of the latest type, up-to-date in every
respect, and worth upwards of $3000.

It includes a very valuable polariscope

which will be of great service to the
board in its research work. The state

board of health is naturally more

grateful for this splendid gift, and at

its next meeting on February 8, will

express its appreciation in iormai
resolutions, copy of which will be pre presented
sented presented to Mr. Singer.

BELLEVIEW

Belleview, Feb. 9 The Civic League

dance, which was given last Friday
night, was a pleasant affair and well
attended. Don't forget the league ba bazar
zar bazar on the 17th and 18th, Thursday
and Friday of next week. The first

evening fancy work articles will be on

sale and a home talent play entitled,

The King of the Philippines" will be

given. Friday night they will give

chicken purlo supper and dancing

afterwards.

Mrs. Wilkerson has been quite ill,

but is now improving.

J. A. Freeman and son, R. t. Free

man returned r riday -trom Lynca-

urg, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Daugherty and

nephew, Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Lewis and

Mrs. Raymond left Sunday' to attend
the South Florida Fair.

Mr. and Mrs. Davis and two chil

dren are boarding at the Lake View
House.

Mrs. Ed Armstrong is visiting in

Tampa this week.

Dr. and Mrs. McClellon and chil

dren came recently and have rented

the Foote place.

Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Freeman and
ittle R. T. Jr. went to Ocala Sunday,

to make their home.

A traveling vaudeville showed at

the town hall Monday night.

The "Beantown Choir" was given in

Wildwood Tuesday night by the B. Y.

P. U.

Rev. Boatwright preached two very

interesting sermons at the Baptist
church last Sunday.

Rev Matrin of Island Grove was in

tewn over Sunday.

Mr. William Fielding of Anthony

was a welcome caller here aunday.

The Ladies' Aid has announced its

annual sale and supper to be given

Friday night, Feb. 25th.

USERS OF ELECTRIC
CURRENT, LOOK OUT

closed her school and left several
days ago for, Jacksonville.

B. H. Griggs and wife of Lake Gem
were guests recently of their par

ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Griggs.

Mr. Joe Stanaland and son, Ralph
Stanaalnd of Electra spent yesterday
with E. O. Cordrey and family.
E. O. Powell was a business visitor

to Ocala yesterday.

Robert Rogers of Dunnellon was
mingling with old friends at Lynne
Sunday.

Mrs. b. L. Manning and daughters I 14 pounds of sugar for one dollar.

spent Saturday with friends in Ocala. with a dollar's worth of other groc-
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
FOR SALE CHEAP only. Phone 377.

dly-3t-tf II. B. WIIITT1NGTON.

The new turbine engine has arrived
and is being put in place at the city
plant as fast as possible. In order to
facilitate operations, the current will
be cut off all day next Sunday. Users
of current will please take notice and
make the necessary preparations.

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

1-ton truck at bargain quick

AUTO SALES CO, Mack Tay- Valentines.

lor, Phone 348, Ocala, Fla. 9-t I A. E. Gerig.

sale.

SPECIALTY

SHOP.
2-tf

REASONABLE
PRICES HAVE COME
BACK AGAIN

""

I-
:.
"
f'
w

W'

CAN SAY this with full certainty now.
While we were cleaning out our old
goods, and the Manufacturers were
cleaning out their old goods to us, it"
told little about what prices would be
when spick-span new goods were to be
marked.

in, and most of the other new goods are bought
and we know that PRICES ARE WAY DOWN,

'
.y.
""a
C5

At-

But now THE NEW GOODS ARE COMING

8

and permanently down on practically every-
thing you want to buy, and we ar. Idoking for for-ward
ward for-ward to a pleasent season of spring selling, w

because our customers will be much happier in
buying when everything is really worth the
price paid for it again.
Gathering merchandise for our customers
today requires extreme vigilance and fullest
knowledge of the lowing markets. We have been
wide awake and cautious and, courageous by
turns. Now we are highly gratified with what
we have accomplished, and each day ; we "grow
more eager for you to see and realize what we
have done in your service.

Many of the new goods are here- others are
coming in every day. Better in quality broad-
er in variety lower in price.
That is why the store is daily more interest- $
ing and more worthwhile to visit.

We

Solid

t Yoif

CONNER

Conner, Feb. 10. J. W. Randall left

Wednesday for Charleston, S. C,
where he is stationed in the naval
service.

Mrs. A. G. Powell and little daugh

ter of Fort Myers are guests for sev

eral weeks of the family of E. O.
Powell.

Addison Hicks and sister, Miss Elsie

Hicks of Lynne, spent yesterday in
Ocala.
E. E. and G. L. Griggs went to
Salt Springs Tuesday fishing, and re returned
turned returned with a fine catch of 83 mullet
and several other kinds of fish.
R. M. Long and Oliver Sewell left
Sunday for Oviedo", where they will
be employed. They made the trip in
Mr.'Long's new car.
Mrs. W. C. Wall is visiting her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. H. D. Peebles in Ocala.
Mrs. E. L. Guinn of Conner spent
Monday in the county seat.
Mrs. P. T. Randall has as her
guest for some time her father, Mr.
Roberts t Georgia.
Mrs. Annie Black Sullivan of Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, who has been teaching- the
public school at GrahamviHe, has

-.
-k
t-pt

v5-

FRANK

"The Fashion Center"

ii

Service" Our Motto

m - -
Give Us A Trial and You Will "KUMBAK

MILLER,
HOOD
and
FEDRAL
TIRES

Acces Accessories
sories Accessories
' Cars
Washed
and
Polished

m SINCLAIR OILS i

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nllUIIIIillllllUlIllIlllllIlUUltlllllllllltUlHlUUU 1 UilR

FREE AIR AND WATER

VULCANIZING
BY FACTORY EXPERT
Work Guaranteed Satisfaction
"VULCANIZING THAT PAYS'

raM

mm

R. S. (Earl) Hall. Proprietor
Cor. FT. KING Ave. & OSCEOLA St.

SfffldMI

PIIONE .598

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P19S9S

STAR- JOB DEPARTMENT

' i!t

Hi

Ocala,

Florida

PHONE 51

P. 0. BOX 606

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLD ERS FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
We never disappoint a customer on a" promise.
You get the job when ks due.

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mm
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i Miinirplliiy M(D toip Commpsiimy 1

ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES

Expert Repairs

Accessories
Main Street, Opposite'Foundry

'Tires

Gas and Oil
Storage
OCALa. FLORIDA

VVEUATil A. TINSRIAN

CONTRACTOR
Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 Ocala. Fla.
lTalecander
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
CareJul estimates made on aU cow
tract -ork. Gives more and better
work tiT the money" than any other
contractor in the city.

Nunnally'a and Liggett's Candies
reduced to ONE DOLLAR the pound,
?.t Gerigs Drug Store. tf

C. Cecil Bryant:
Acconnf ing and Acditing ;
I PHONE 332

, h Where a deligate organ
V like the eye is concerned
' the best possible atten-
.Stc$. tion is advisable.
. Consult
DR. K. J. WIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Spedaliat

Valentines at the Book Shop. 10-3t

As strengthening tonic there is
nothing better than Nox and Iron
Tonic Tablets, $per bottle of 100
tablets at Ceng's Drug Store. Guar Guarantied
antied Guarantied or money back. tf

LIFE

FIRE

Ra ising the Family-Wtnoug

ru it was C.iaeon insiean or poor i.iwimq"

7

a: e. gerig
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Flshef

1 rUi i J4 4 j mm ;
-W JXr S HrCKNATtONAL CARTOON COM.T. , -V- C-JZJLt



fj

OCA LA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY. FEBRUARY It, 1921

4

I

"XI

Friday, Saturday and Monday
Hamburger Steak 20 c
Chuck Stew 15 c
Rib Stew 12c
COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES At All Times
COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY

m

OUR MOTTO: BEST GOODS AND PROMPT SERVICE

!H!!HTTM!HMrM!MlH. minimi

Beautify and increase
the value of your place.
Illustrated catalogue
with planting directions
free. Write for copy
today.

GlEN St. MARY NURSERY CO. GLEN ST. MARY, FLA.

i:nni8iii8iiiinnniimmiuiiiiiiii

ROSES
PALMS

FRUIT
TREES

1 TW O PARTIES FOR

VISITORS YESTERDAY

iWAJUrm M, UM. UVinu i It is lartrelv due to the oresenre of

several visitors to the city that many
parties have been given" during the

past two weeks, sometimes two and

three a day, and all have been care

fully planned and carried out to the

pleasure of alL A number of these

entertainments have been given in
honor of Mrs. G. S. Scott's and Mrs.
J. H. Taylor's visitors, Mrs. DeWitt

Blew of New Jersey and Miss Mar

garet Hallman of Atlanta, but none

of them have been more enjoyable
than those of yesterday.

Mrs. E. L. Carney's home on Okla-

waha avenue was the scene yesterday

rfternoon. of one of the parties, com

plimenting Mrs. Blew and Miss Hall-

man. J. his nome was decorated witn

spring flowers, narcissus, roses and

g nasturtiums greeting the eyes of each

visitor as they entered the front

porch.

Different colored crepe paper was

used to cover the lights in the rooms,
adding much to the cozy atmosphere
of the Carney home. The dining room
was especially admired. Besides the
quantities of ferns and other greens

used as a background, there was a

profusion of nasturtiums, banked in

4-MM.JL.....x.fA?vi?A?A JeJJeAffAS'JJJj!Al different places about the Toom. The

dining table was covered with a hand

made cloth and tastily sprinkled with

nasturtiums and asparagus fern". Ap

ple cider punch was served here.

Mrs. J. H. Taylor met the guests at

the front door and introduced them to
the receiving ljne, which formed in
the alcove of the hall, and those re

ceiving were Mrs. Carney and the

two honorees, Mrs. Blew and Miss

Hallman. Then Mrs. W. P. Preer in

vited the guests into the dining room
to be refreshed with appetizing punch,
which was served by Mrs. Anna M.

Holder and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer.

Mrs. Paul Simmons was present to

show the guests into the drawing
room to meet Mrs. Nellie Liddon of
Jacksonville and receiving with her
was her sister, Mrs. H. A. Waterman,
who invited the guests to be seated in

the parlor until the arrival of all,

when hand-painted tally cards were

passed for each guest to find her

place at the six tables placed in the

drawing room and parlor. Auction

was the diversion of the afternoon. At
the conclusion of the games Mrs. Car Carney
ney Carney assisted by Misses Mildred Bul

lock, Nettie Camp and Mrs. John Tay

lor served refreshments of fruit salad,

crackers, sandwiches, strawberry ice

cream and cake.

Mrs. Carney is one of Ocala's most

hospitable hostesses, and her affairs,

no matter how large are always of an

informal nature, and the one yester

day was most pleasant

The following were the out of town

guests present: Misses Bessie and

Winifred Goedecke of New York, Miss

Kitty Vaughn of Virginia, Mrs. Lewis
Shephard of Chicago, Mrs. Charles
Lloyd of Jacksonville and Mrs. Nellie

Liddon of Jacksonville

MEANS MONEY SAVING TO YOU

For the next THIRTY DAYS we will sell most
of the articles in our store at and below cost.
We have many hardware articles that we will
let go below cost, come in and get our prices.
We are selling bean seed at cost, Wax beans
arid Valetine at $10.00 per bushel, other green
beans at $9.00 a bushel, in ten and fifteen bushel
lots we will cut these prices.
We. still have a few remnants of- crockery and
enamel-ware we will almost give away.
Pocket-knives 20 per cent below cost.
We are selling out of these things, get our
prices. We have sto.ck powders, Fenole and disin disinfectants.
fectants. disinfectants. We also have the following for sale
cheap, one Royal Typewriter, one Neostyle, two
pair of scales, four bins for grocery store, one office
desk, one seed cleaning machine and several
other useful articles.

OGAIA.'SEED STORE

IHKtlIHtt8j;l

Watch This Space For Quality
FOR THOSE WHO CARE
i Choice Pine Apple Oranges, Kumquats,
Tangerines, Bananas and Apples
Fresh new crop Walnuts just received.
A complete, new and fresh line of Uneeda Biscuit, Lunch
Biscuit, Vanilla Wafers, Oysterettes, Sorbetto Sandwich, Fig
Newtons and others. Fresh Vegetables, Fruits, Candies,
Cold Drinks, Cigars and Tobaccos.
FORT KING CONFECTIONERY
Yonge Block L. E. Yonce, Propv

each, containing1 columns of figures

which they were required to add in a
specified time. Some couldn't add at
all, but Mrs. Frederick Hocker proved

the fastest in adding the eolumns cor correctly
rectly correctly and she was presented with a
candy doll baby.

Other interesting contests were pro.
vided and altogether the evening was
cne which will linger long in the

minds of those present. At the con

clusion of the different diversions,
Mrs. Scott and Mrs? Taylor, assisted
by Mrs. H. A. Wagoman, Mrs. Nellie

Liddon and Mrs. Dodge served a chick chicken
en chicken salad course and coffee and cake.

MOSS BLUFF

Moss Bluff, Feb. 9. Mr. and Mrs.

Walter Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Mur

phy and Mrs. Flora Charlton returned
Saturday from their sightseeing trip
to Palm Beach and other east coast

towns.

There will be services at the Chris-

Are YOU Run-down, Weak?

Blrnlatham,Ala. "Dr. Pierce's

Qelden Medical DlscoTery Is the

best tonic and
builder I hare
ever known. I
was In a run rundown
down rundown and weak
condition when
I started to take
the Discovery,
aad that first
bottle so
strengthened me
that I kept on
with it until I
had taken three
bottles, and then
mv health was

absolutely perfect. I never hesitate

moment in recommendlne Dr.

Pierce's Oolden M ileal Discovery as
th Tery best of tonics." MRS.

ANNIE DIAL, No. Tomskins

Avenue, North. All druggists.

I I;, il

CALVARY

that he had

Calvary, Feb. 3. Mr. Potter of

Lees b lire, was in Calvarv last WW?

tian church Sunday morning and eve- neSday and drove quite a bunch of
1 J 1 It a .11.

ning. r.veryooay is conuauy mviiea beef cattle to Shady

to attend totn meetings. (bought.

Messrs. cnane Martin ana Aivm -Mr. Jim Goins and two children and

Squires of Montverde. accompanied by sister-in-law, Miss Bell Stroble. were
two friends motored here Friday eve- m this vicinity one eveninir la?t weok.

ning for a deer hunt Saturday. They There was ouite a crowd fratherfrf

returned Sunday afternoon. at Olivet church last Saturday and

r i m . a vm i I

jir. ana Mrs. lesier wneeier. jars. Sunday to attend the fifth Sunday

Kaymond wneeier ana Mr. Kaipn meeting and everyone seemed to en

wneeier enjoyea uie aay.very pieas- j0y the occasion very much. There

aritiy at Miver fepnngs fcunaay. was a bounteous dinner. PeoDle were

Messrs. Otis Squires and John Mar- there from Lake Weir, Fort McCoy,

tin and Misses Mabel squires and Blitchton and Ocala

uiaays curry were Dusmess cauers We are sorry to hear of Mrs. Mar

in Ocala Saturday. lna Coin's accident and hone for her

ljuite a number oi tourists iroma speedy recovery.

New York state and Kentucky were Calvary, Feb. 9 We have been hav

camping on the shores of Long Lake mg beautiful weather for several days

last week and part of this week. land the cardpns ar. W,Vino- fin

Long Lake has come to be a great Mr. M. J. Morrison has purchased a

ir-sort for tourists, as there nave been I fine mare.

tight or nine families there camping
this winter.

Mr. Sidney Fort is working in the

Hi

!

our pcanE lost
Meal and Grits, 7 lbs. 25c. 15 lbs. 50c
Whole Rice 10 lbs. $1.00
Blue Rose Rice 3 lbs. 25c Q lbs. 5Sc 15 lbs. 51.00
No. 2 Tomatoes, 2 for 25c. 3 for 35c. 6 for CSc
Lard Compound, per pound, 15c
Pure Lard (bulk) Mb. 25c, 2 lbs, 45c. 5 lbs. $M0
Argo Starch, Octagon Soap, P fit G Soap,
T v 3 for 25c, 1 dozen for 95c
Irish Potatoes, per peck, 50c
Sugar Cane Syrup, drawn from barrel,
1 quart 30c, y2 gallon 55c, 1 gallon 51.00
Sealed Sugar Cane Syrup, qt. cans 40c, 2 for 75c
Navy Beans. 3 lbs. 25c
Lima Beans 2 lbs. 25c
Fresh Eggs, all guaranteed, market price.
Henry Clay. and Apex Flour, the best plain and
Self Rising Flour made.
Klim in 1 lb. 2541b. and 5 lb. packages.
We do not undercharge on one item and
over charge on another, but make each thing
carry its own profit. Can it be fair any other
way? Oar delivery service is for you to use, it
does not cost you any more if you order amounts
to $1.00 or more".
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163

in it

in

Mr. Earl Crosby was a visitor

Kelleview and Ocala Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Crosby were the

Arcade barber shop this week during guests of Mrs. Crosby's parents, Mr.
Mr. Robert Fort's vacation. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison last Sunday.

Miss Jessie Morrison of Ocala was

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY visiting her parents and brothers and

their famiiles last Sunday eveninc.

14 pounas oi sugar ior one aouar. Mr. and Mrs. Cobra and family

With a dollars wortn ox otner groc- were guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. J.

eries for cash, Saturday and Monday Morrison last Sunday evening.

otly. fhone 377.

diy-3t-tr ti. a. WHITTINUTUN. BLITCHTON

LAKE WEIR

Mrs. B. R. Blitch. Mrs. B. C. Blitch

and Miss Glenner Godwin and Messrs.

Blitchton, Feb. 9. Messrs. Landifi,

Loonis and Fenton Blitch and a num

a t i n

Lake Weir. Feb. 9. Mr. and Mrs. ter OI owiera Iormer a Da8Ket uau

Frank Wilsnn of Knrth TaVa Wpir. leam ou7 anerauun ami piujru

have as their guests. Mr. and Mrs. the Fellowship boys two games.

Keatley of Missouri, Mrs. Wilson's

father and mother, whn enent several

vears at Summerfield hont ten vears W- Soulter, Goree Blitch, Roy and

rt Claudie Godwin represented our burg

lAS? 3.

Lake Weir tnraed out en masse last in ucaia aiimay,

T.io-fef t tk ein.n of 4fce olnh fcnns- numDer oi our iarmers are pre-

'o" I I

There were twentv.five nresent from ParulK lana Ior CUCUmoers

I -m m i ww Tn r a.

t v Tir-:- ; ir. ana jars, lonrr lowers ox juont-

rww fi owbiviii aviuc iuku i
. I nmnlf rolled Snnnnv

more Trnm rvnrTH un ni rmwn s I

Mr. ana Mrs. r-a weatners oi r.m-

ethJa called Sunday en route home

represented Eastlake, Stanton. Weirs

riale and several from Oklawaha. Mrs.

Methvin as the negro cook kept the om ine ai "onwruoa.

house in a scream, all the

TKANSFEIa?
AMD

FIRE CfT
PROOF I

WHITE ST&m LIWE'
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cottoa, Aatonobllea, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP LUNG U 1ST AN It UOVLNb
LIVE STOCK,
Sssssftg00 Phone 296
FURNITURE. ETC.

a

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

Tire Prices Reduced
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3. 1 7 Ail
old price $20.00, now $ll Vll
- DIAMOND Plain, 30x3, M r AA
old price $17.60, now 91MlU
6,000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL, F1SK AND DIAMOND TUBES
NEW PRICES Overhauling Ford motor $16.
Overhauling Ford rear end, $5 for time.
Grinding Ford valves, $3.
.DIXIE-GA-R AGE
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway

evening

The second entertainmPnt vesterdav Mrs. McCuen as the fortune teller ISUIU,,

for Mrs. Blew and Miss Hallman took raked in the dimes; Mr. Schroeder as L Circuit of the Fifth Ju-
place last evening at the home of Mr. policeman kept order; Mr. Blow as dicial circuit of Honda, in and

n,i n c; Qntf ..i, I ringmaster explained the habits ox the I for Marion County, in Chancery.

, j w H animals and kont irood pontrol of Ldllie Koeers. complainant, VS. KOOeiT

gewer wiin meir son ana aaugnier-in- r-o t r. jf
faw, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Taylor enter- them, seeing til at none escaped into hSS0

tained over sixty of their young mar- tne crowa. i ne scrolling minstreis, i jt s ordered that the defendant

clown, wild man, Dearaea iaay ana herein named, to-wit: Robert I Kog

vitations are issued from this home, m?dget were great attractions, sHf"' Lt:!?! K 'undersigned will be received at the

the invited guests look forward to an dally for the children. Mrs, Knein- - office of town-clerk until 5 p. not

entertainmentjhat will be original auer ine presiaent w vne ciuo, w" Monday, the 7th day of March, 1921. later than February 18th, 1921, for
and unique and certainly they were p1 own gracious self as hostess of it i3 further ordered that a copy of 'the construction of approximately

not disappointed in last evening's evenmg, moving quieyiy w P ? w 2000 runnine feet of concrete side-

ine crowa, soliciting mrmoers ui. me ."""i:
. lOeala Evenine Star, a newsnaner Dub- walk

.,f,-v, flr; ClUD. adoui u wm reiuieairum ... ... j z.

Informally the guests were greeted ticKeis, popcorn, peanuts ana noi, Xhis 4th day of February, 1921.

v m a r i v m t t

..nnn thpir arrival bv Mr. and Mrs. wienies ana Dreaa. i laeau i. u. incasier jr..

finni-t. anA Mr stnA Mrs. Tavlor. who

I I.' t-i I A. V. Vaw I X I. U V XVUkll .1111. U. J. I

made sure that every caller met Mrs. w w K. ZewadskL I S

Blew. Miss Hallman and Miss Ger- "ienus b Complainant's Solicitor. 2-4-fri --lU-zt

trude Meyers of Baltimore, a guest at

THE WINDSOR MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, IRIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. .. Dining-room service la
second to none

J. E. KAVANAUGII
Proprietor.

YOUNG-MEMEIN CO.
CIVIL EGLNEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida

Surveys
Highways

Plats
Drainage

Reports
Phosphate

Capt. Edward Drake is associated
with us and in charge of our Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Mine and Plant Department.

Offices, 33-34 Holder Bldg.
OCALA, FLORIDA

Phone No. 543

Mrs. Green of Ocala came down to

0 I r 5xV 1 XTT I

the home of Mr. and Mrs. Christian spena a lew uays wim ncr ouinr

vcur, ;tv, y,a tirn Trniimr I fnenus and assisted at tne lemonade

ladies were Messrs. W. D. Taylor and ua-

J: M. Thomas, and after the cruests

had received cordial greetings from 1U . KflI

those in the receiving line, they Turner Farm, Feb. 10. Everybody

strolled thru the rooms of the lower Jis enjoying the warm and pleasant EE

floor, which were thrown open enjveather. Our farmers are busy pre-

suite, and visited the punch table in paring for their spring crops.

the rear of the hall, which was pre- Our school is progressing nicely

sided over by Mrs. Richard Dodge and with Miss Gladys Boyles of Sparr as

Mrs. Nellie Liddon. teacher.

Flowers of-every description and There is quite a lot of sickness

ferns were used to brighten the rooms I throughout the community, mostly

f9 and add to the attractiveness of the colds.

V occasion. In the rear of the hall, Mr. G. D. Boyles and daughter.

ft vrhere the punch table was placed, Flora accompanied by little Miss Sav-

is?1 there was a regular garden spot. ineiage motored over Saturday aiternoon

X punch table was entirely banked with f0r his daughter, Miss Gladys, return

v& sweet-neas. making a beautiful effect, ine brieht and early Monday morn-

There were fifteen card tables ing to assume her duties.

placed in the. different rooms and the lMr. B. Cheshire made a business

players found their places in the fol- and pleasure trip to Ocala Friday, re-

lowing manner: To the ladies were turning Saturday by rail.

handed tally cards from which they Crosstie Davis is moving into our

found tables, and the gentlemen were burg this week.

passed different shaped packages, Mr. Haden Owens returned to his

which they were advised contained home in Ocala Sunday after a week'i

material for the making of certain j visit with Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester

articles and each gentleman's task Smith.

was designated on his tally card, by We are glad to report that Mrs. W.
which he also found his partner. Many M. Harper is much improved after a

NOTICE

Sealed proposals addressed to the

CHIROPRACTIC

Dr. C. E. Kiplinger is now located
at the Ocala House and will be able
to see as many of his old aa well as
any new patients who call to see him.
No matter what your ailment was,
what treatment you have tried, quick
and permanent relief awaits you by
taking chiropractic adjustments.
10-3t Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala House.

VOLLAND'S VALENTINES AT
1 HE BOOK SHOP. 10-3t

THE UNIVERSAL CAR

IS

9

3f
C5

of the ladies refused to assist their leng illness.

paegfaf j: '1

C V. ROBERTS, Phone 305

BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 431

partners in their undertaking, such as

darning socks, making flowers, hats,

dressing dolls, etc. This proved most

amusing. When the time limit was

up, ilr. Marry Borland, assisiea Dy

Mrs. Harvey Clark, called the gen gentlemen
tlemen gentlemen up one at a time to the front
of the house, and questioned them to

answer truthfully as to the making of

the -articles, whether they made Ihem

unassisted or not. Mr. Borland in his
usual original and clever manner,
questioned each one and there were
continual bursts of laughter. It was

H found that Mr. J. M. Thomas was the

S3 I
if J genius of the evening and he was pre

sented with a candy doll baby.
Then the ladies had to use their

Head the "Ads." Yon Will Find Many Bargains I wits, a sheet of paper was given to

ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to all.
Motor Equipment. Coffins and Caskets Delivered.

Office Phone 350

Ocala, Florida

217 West Broadway

Mrs. M. E. Cheshire and Mrs. I. I.I

Matchett were Tuesday afternoon
callers at the home of Mrs. J. T. HalL
Miss Gertrude Johns spent Sunday

and Sunday night with the Misses

Mabel and Vhmie Waldron.

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hall motored to
Hawthorn Sunday morning, taking
Mrs. F. Cheshire with them to hare

here eyes treated.

Mr. Harvey Waldron was a business

caller in Orange Springs Saturday.

He was accompanied home by Mr. I

Dewey Herrin.

Mr? J. D- Hall of Hawthorn is a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Hardee

this week.

- About Ford Cars Solid Logic
THE Ford car has been fundamentally right from the begin-
ning. That fact made it "The Universal Car." It, has al always
ways always lead in lowest first cost as well as in lowest cost to main maintain
tain maintain and operate.
Runabout, Touring Car, Coupe. Sedan, Truck and-Fordson
Tractor we have them all and will make reasonably prompt de de-livery.
livery. de-livery. simplicity has ever marked the designing and building of
Ford cars, trucks and tractors. Henry Ford and his engineers
have always striven for simplicity with strength. The success of
the Model "T Ford car and a great part of the Ford Motor Com Company's
pany's Company's success has come from an early understanding and appre appreciation
ciation appreciation of that principle in motor car construction. The fewer
the parts in a car. fewer the parts go wrong. Whenthat simple
truth is carried out in producing a car, as it is in Ford cars,
trucks and tractors, the result is bound to Be a simplHty of de design
sign design and building that means" simplicity, durability and economy
of operation. S .A ,, . 'r
This simplicity of construction proves itself in the ease with
which Ford cars, trucks and tractors are driven. Four million five
hundred Ford cars in daily service proves every claim we make.
More than ever we "are sure the Ford car is your necessity necessity-let's
let's necessity-let's have your order today.

Get the habit oi raafiax tit ad.

1 ia44

TUCKER

DEALERS
OCALA -

!!I!iill!l!ltl!!l!!i!i!IIIII!in!lIIII!lll!IlliII!H

FLORIDA



OCALA 'EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11. 1921

ICALA QCCURREHCES

If you ; have any
phone to five-one.

society items,

Mrs. Percy Perkins is in Tampa,
visiting friends and the fair.

VALENTINES. "Nuflf said." THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 2-tf

The Thursday afternoon auction
club has disbanded during Lent.

$9.00 and ?9.50 hats going at $6.50.
II. A. Waterman, The Haberdasher. 3t

Mr. Edward Drake, who is engaged
in road work in Sumter county, is
home for a few days.

Mrs. Edward Tucker and tlaughter

accompanied MrsJ C. E. Coodey to

Jacksonville-the first of the week for

a several weeks stay.

Mr. Fred Clemens of Erie, Pa., is
registered at the Ocala House for a
short stay. Mr. Clemens has. been a
regular visitor to the city for many
winters and his host of friends are

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee j always ready to greet him with a
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-1 warm welcome. He i3 an extensive
Ir.ng we sell is guaranteed. We're property owner in Marion county and
.ghtin for QUALITY- not prices. tflhas great faith in Florida becoming

ithf greatest state in the Union.

Mr. Ben Eheinauer is home from j
his visit to New. York, where he select-! You will be more than delighted
ed enough uptodate spring goods to when you try a box of our delicious
pack his double barreled store. log Cabin Candy, and our Martha
Washington Candy. THE. VOGUE is
Large stock ot BLANK BOOKS up I t your service. Phone 5S0 or 558 for
to 24 columns at THE BOOK SHOP. i quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE
. CREAM. 29-tf

MANY CHANGES ON
BIG LEAGUE TEAMS

Cabbage and lettuce plants for sale.
H. P. Bitting & Co. 9-tf

Mr. Karl Roesch of Bradentown will
arrive in the city tomorrow to spend
the week-end with friends.

Our basket ball girls have been hard Mn Leon FisheVs relatives and
at work training to meet the-Kissim-f,cnd3 here are much relieved to re
nee sextet, which corf.es tomorrow. Cfrive the newg that hg -s recovering
Turn out in force and give the girls ;from the gudden aUack of mness
a good crowd. Their victory will do ;v hich gtruck him down the other
honor to the town. ;prd caused his wife an(j children, who

' hr.d just arrived here on a visit, to re re-Stnrn
Stnrn re-Stnrn at once to their home in Baltimore.

Mrs. L. C. Hawes of Plant City has
been spending the week with her
mother, Mrs. R. T. Weaver.

Meet me at the African Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala. for a regular

dinner family style. Uet o.:nr.er in ;

the state for 75c. Eat ar.J drink all ; ot Boston baked beans, per quart,
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to 30 cents; Boston brown bread per

2:30 n. m. Owned and oneroid by;ii", cents, saturaay nignt at

A new lot of Powder Puffs just in
.it Gerig's Drug Store. tf

- Miss Mae Kendall, who arrived here
from North Carolina recently, has-tak-'en
a position in Frank's big store.

Candy for valentine gifts. THE
SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 2-tf

Mrs. Joe Edward Hall of Madison,
W. Va., is a visitor in the city for a
few weeks as the guest xf Miss Isabel
Davis.

Seafood, always to be had fresh at
;ity FISH Market. 9 Ft. King Ave. tf

v Messrs. Foster and Henry Floyed,
two Georgia boys well known to our
ptople, have been in the city for a
brief visit.

v Nux a,nd Iron Tablets will tone tup
the sytsem and give you strength.

Bottles of 100 at one dollar each at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Mrs. M. D. Ryebolt of Atlanta,who
has been .visiting Mrs. Emily Green

and other friends in Ocala, has return
ed home.

Does your auto light need brighten brightening
ing brightening up? If so have it re-nickeled by
us. Mirrors our ., specialty. 'Ocala

Nickel & Plating Works, Yonge block.

10-3t

Americans.

tf Carter's Bakery.

ll-2t

Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Dobbs motored! The Kissimmee basket ball team

to Orlando yesterday. Mrs. Dobbs who will arrive in Ocala early tomorrow
is indisposed, has entered the Florida ; to play the Ocala high school team on

Sanitarium in Orlando for treatment the high school court. Both teams
and her Ocala friends trust that she have done good work this yir and

will soon be restored to health. ; about equal each other, so the game

- promises to be a hotly contested one.
Valentine, score cards. THE SPE-! Everybody should be out to encourage

CIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 2-tf the girls.

The Presbyterian monthly social Hot Boston baked beans, per quart,

will be held Monday afternoon from 3 30 cents; Boston brown bread per
to G o'clock at the residence of Mr. leaf, 25. cents, Saturday night at

D. E. Slclver, when his daughter, Mrs. Carter's Bakery,

W. J. Frink will be hostess. A cor- :

dial invitation is extended to every
one inteersted to be present. 2t

ll-2t

Mrs. WiTljam Hocker and Mrs. L.
W. Duval are-issuing invitations' to an

Last night, shortly after 12 o'clock,

the Taylor home on East Fort King
avenue was entered. Mr. W. D. Tay-

Iot had retired only a few minute,

when he heard an unusual noise in the

entertainment which they will give at front of the house and went to

the

the Woman's Club house next Thurs- l.ead of the stairs to look for the

day afternoon at 3:30 o'clock and the cause, but not hearing anything fur

invited guests are anticipating this ther, went back to his room, but only

party with a greftt deal of pleasure. a few minutes later he was sure that
: : 1C heard some one moving around

New Victor records at THE BOOK I down stairs. He immediately awaken-

SHOP. 10-3t ed his brother, Mr. James Taylor, and

. tj,e two 0f them went after the thief,
Mrs. C. C. Parry of Pittsburg, Pa., j tut he made his escape from one of
arrived in Ocala vesterdav from At-: the windows on the pergola. He had

lanta, where she has been with rela relatives
tives relatives for several months, and will
spend some time in this city a-, the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Harry
Borland. Mrs. Parry has visited here
on several occasions and mads many
friends who will learn with pleasure of
her return.

removed the window pane with a knife

rnd it was the dropping and breaking

of the glass that aroused Mr. Taylor,

Hot Boston baked beans, per quart,

30 cents; Boston brown bread per

loaf, 25 cents, Saturday .night at

Carter's Bakery. 11 -2t

:xtm SP

EOAL AT B. GOliM'S

tit

2JS

Tricolet Dresses, The .same we Were selling at
$12.48 I have 10 left. .After the successful sale
Saturday and Monday I expect to clean up on
this lot at once.

89.48

(Continued from First Page)
Burke, who has signed as coach of
the Red Sox.
Changes of managers in the Na National
tional National League involve the Boston, Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and Philadelphia clubs. George
Stallings gave up the management of
the Boston Esaves after eight years
to become president and manager of
the Rochester club of the new Inter International
national International League. It is a coincidence

that Staliings will be succeeded as
manager of the Braves by Fred Mit

chell, who was fii3 chief assistant and
c ach when the Braves made their re

markable showing in 1914. Mitchell
has been manager of the Chicago Cubs
for the last four years and piloted his
ciub to the National League pennant
in 1918.
He will be succeeded by Johnny
Evers, whose appointment has been
approved generally by the Chicago
fans. Evers gained all his fame on
the diamond while playing with the

Cubs, having joined the team in 1902.
Ho became the regular second base

man the next year and continued -hi
that position to the end of the 1913

eason. In the latter season he suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded Frank L. Chance as manager

nd lasted one year. Evers was grant

ed his unconditional release and sign-

d with Boston, became captain of the
Earn and was a big factor in 'the

craves' success or After Evers

year as manager of the Cubs, Hank
O'Day, the veteran umpire, Roger

resnahsn and Joe Tinker each served
year and then came the four-year

enure of Fred Mitchell.

The Philadelphia Nationals will be
managed next reason by Bill Dono-

tm, who win be the third manager

nee Pat Moran was released. Moran

.vas succeeded by Jack Loombs, who

gave way in mid-season of the. 191S

ampa-gn and was succeeded by Gav-

vy Cravath. The latter continued thru thru-out
out thru-out last year and next season will be

ith the Pacific Coast League. Don

ovan was one of the best pitchers in

aseball during the pennant-winning

years of the Detroit Tigers. He was
at one time manager of the New York

Yankees tnd last year piloted the
Jersey City team of the new Interna International
tional International League.

1,1 y j

A NERVOUS WOMAN
Hunters vine, W. Va. "After I got
over the infiuenza last spring I was
all run down and suffered from func-

U tional disturbances. 1 suffered with

bearing pains and was so nervous I
felt as if I would go to pieces. My
breath was so short that I could not
walk up hill at all or hardly walk up up-stairs.
stairs. up-stairs. Having used Dr. Pierce's Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite Prescription with good results
when I came into womanhood, I de decided
cided decided to try it agln. I hare taken
three bottles and anf feeling line."
MRS. NELLIE J. BUSCH.

MEETING OF THE PARENT PARENT-TEACHERS
TEACHERS PARENT-TEACHERS ASSOCIATION

is

Arriving Daily at
IFISMEL'S
New Shipments o!
SPRING HATS
including thev newest
shades and shapes in
SATIN HATS
DAT A VI A CLOTH
SATIN STRAW HATS
BIRD'S NEST STRAWS
P0IRET STRAWS
Ome in and see, and if
we can't save you money
don't buy.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEIENTS
WANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALE FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Kates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25e; three times, 50c; six times. 75c;
one month. $3. Payable in advance.

:iIERO-COLA WOODY A RD We are
prepared to furnish oak or pine
wood for either stOYeor fire p lacs
on short, notice. We deliver your
money's orth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola WoodvanL

f phone 1G7. 26-lra

FOR SALE We have a surplus of
fifty head of horses and mules for
sale. You can find stock suitable
for any purpose ly applying at ths
stables. Anthony Farms, Anthony,,
Ha. lS-tf

FORDS FOR OUICK SALE

Hunting wagon, 1917, $185; touring

car, 1917, $300. Spencer-Fedrick Motor

Company, Buick dealers. 11-tf

SI-GAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

14 pounds of sugar for one dollar.

wjth a dollar's worth of other groc

eriesfor cash, Saturday and Monday

oruy. rnone J (.

dly-3t-tf II. C. WHITTINGTON.

An article in today's Tampa Tri

tune reports the death in "that city

yesterday of Mr. Wm. N. Bangs, for

merly a resident of Ocala.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

C'othing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Come in and let us show you our

tailored 'suits. Hart Schaffner & Marx

and -d. V. Price & Co. Prices are

right and the clothes are guaranteed
H. A. Waterman, The Haberdasher,

The Ocala local of the Marion

County Farmers Union met in regular

session in the office over the Farmers'

Co-Operative Store Saturday Feb. 3

and an interesting program was out

lined for the next few weeks. The sub

ject for next Saturday, Feb. 12th, wil

be the benefits to be derived from co

operation. The meeting opens at

o'clock. Mr. J. E. Baxter will be the

leading speaker.

4L

e ay

Repp. What do you use .Pipue and Poplin for?
Repp makes the best skirts, middies, Roy's Blouses,
trims Gingham frocks the prettiest and wears the'
bfest of any other cloth. Only 25c a .yard.

2Se .a -yd.

Attend The Big Closing Out Sale

THE UNFAILING REMEDY FOR CHILLS, FEVER and CONSTIPATION I
25c j -This coupon is worth 25c to you in purchasing a one dollar hot- 25c
tie of ARAPAHOE ( Indian) LAXATIVE TONIC. This together with 75c m cash g
is good for a one dollar bottle at the drug stores whose name appears" below. :p
After taking according to printed tiirectrbris and you do not think it worth the zU
price you paid for it, bring back the emjty bottle and we will refund the 75c.
, It will-work bile from your system that is poison to your Liver and Kidneys. We will pay
500.00 reward if it gripes or makes you sick. You can eat anything desired while taking it. ?g
KodT" BITTING & PHILLIPS DRUG CO. BSK
If it is.'not convenient to purchase this medicine from vour drusreist. mail us 75 cents in ifi

III postage of money order and we will seno it prepaid to vour'address. rj:
fx: : ARAPAHOE MEDICINE- COMPANY v $
il: Columbia, S. C .- SL Louis, Mo. 5:
tji ...

Headlight Overalls $2.50; Everett

Line Overalls $2. Best work shirt for

$1,- also good line of men's and boys1

work shoes. II. A. Waterman, The

Haberdasher. 10-3t

W. K. Lane, M. physician and

Furgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every.

thin? we sell is jraaracteed. We're

fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala'' Chapter No. 29, O. E. S

meets at the Masonic hall, the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.

You should see the line of men's,
boys and little boys'" shoes that II. A.
Waterman, The Haberdasher, is clos closing
ing closing out. 'Get your size before the
line is sold out. 10-3t

Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at i 3

the high school building a large au-! jf
d:ence was present at the meeting of

the Parent-Teachers Association. The

opening number on the program was t

instrumental music by Miss Ann

MacKay. Miss Ruby Edwards follow

ed with a beautiful song. Next Miss

Marsh conducted the singing of Moth

er Goose and other songs by a band of i

little folks from the primary school.)

Miss Mary Shephard recited fThe
Naughty Day."
The speaker of the afternoon was
Dr. George White of the University
of Florida, who made a splendid ad address
dress address emphasizing the need of. larger
pnd beter equipped playgrounds for
children. He conceded that Ocala had
surpassed Gainesville in playground

equipment already secured, but he i

hoped to see the playground extended
the entire distance from the high
school to the primary building. He

cwelt on the power of suggestion. In

stead of saying, "Children, don't put

cans up your noses," fill the minds

the children with something worth
while and they will never think of do

ing what they ought not to. It is an
i(Ue brain that is the devil's workshop.

ii giving children playgrounds, well

equipped with apparatus for physical
tiaining, you are developing the

child's body, affording delightful rec

reation and keeping his free time oc

cupied so that mischief will be crowd'

ed out. In our fathers time, there

were no scientific playgrounds for

growing youths, but we should be

n:ore progressive than they. We stand

on their shoulders, as it were, with

roader vision, profiting by their ex

perience and forging ahead of them.

Dr. White said that one of the

hings he wanted the Parent-Teachers'

Association to do was to appeal to the

legislature to put physical training,
with a well trained, instructor, in the

curiculum of evzry school in the-state.

At present the United States govern government
ment government is spending more for the destruc-

tio nof the boll weevil, which infests

the cotton crop of the country and for

cattle tick eradication, than on the

education of the youth of the country,
which was of course of immeasurably

greater value. He spoke of the 700

fine young men of the university and

of the noble work of their trainers,

their reward lying not so mih in the

salary reecived, which is often no

half what the same men can earn in

other lines of business, but in the good
they are accomplishing. And when

they strive hardest and have done the

best they can, it amounts to so little

of what God intends us to give.-

After Dr. White closed, Mrs. J. J

Gerig explained about the picture

which her committee had purchased

to be awarded at each meeting for

their room for the month, to the grade
having the largest representation
among the parents present. At the end
of the year the picture will be given
to the grade with the highest average.
It is a beautiful copy of one of Corot's

paintings, showing the exquisite eve

ning lights for which he is famous.
Miss Stevens announced that at the
next meeting Dr. E. G. Peek would
speak on "Malnutrition. and there
will also be a talk by a community
nurse of Alachua county.
The meeting closed with prayer by
Dr. Creson.
Following was the grade representa representation
tion representation among the parents present: First

grade, 24; second, 12; third, 24 ;1

foorth, 4; fifth, 10; sixth, 9; seventh,
9; eighth. 6; ninth, 10; tenth, 8; elev eleventh,
enth, eleventh, 4; twelfth, 4.
Itwill be seen that the first and
third grades will share the picture for
the following month. It behooves the

high school to get busy.

Saturday morning there will be a
rummage sale on the Methodist church
grounds to secure funds for buying

many needful articles for the interior

of the schools. All discarded pieces of
clothing, nJ matter how badly worn,
will be gladly received.

M. FISHEL & SON

WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasoned
oak or pine wood for either stove or
fireplace, ?1 ar.d $2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and Third Sts.
Phone 112. l-19-lm

iei i t in iw n .uwr h

i m -m r m mm m m

Harlow
and

McDonald
EVANGELISTS

Christian Church
7:30 Every Night

FOR RENT Dwelimg on Anthony
road 200 feet off Oklawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold wa water,
ter, water, gas, electric lights. Apply to
L. N. Green. 5-tf

FREE Garden plot and part of
house, to married couple with auto.
References exchanged. For particu particulars
lars particulars call at Maxine, Main St. 7-6t
WANTED An ox driver who under understands
stands understands snaking timber out of the
swamp with oxen. Apply W. J. Wil Wilson
son Wilson o, 22 Holder block, Ocala. 86t

WANTED To buy two log carts in
gooifcondition. Apply to W. J. Wil-
son Co., 22 Holder block, Ocala. 86

FOR SALE 50-ac.re farm, four room
house, 100 orange trees, 10 peach M
trees, wire fence. If taken this
week, $750 cash. Box 93,eity. 8-6t

JJ. D. DAWKINS
ALL KINDS OF
FRESH MEATS, FISH
and GYSTEUS
, EVERY v
TUESDAY and FRIDAY
Phone 519
111 W.Broadway

FOR RENT Several large and com comfortably
fortably comfortably furnished rooms. Phone,
379 or call at f.04 Oklawaha ave ave-nue.
nue. ave-nue. M5t

FOR SALE C-room cottage in good
locality, feven blocks south.of Ocala
courthouse; large comer lot with
fhade and fruit trees, garage, etc
. Real bargain price for cash, or $300
down, and balance $23 monthly. J.
T. Miller, owner, ICil liberty St.,
Jacksonville, Fla. 9-8t

DIAMOND A little beauty, one one-third
third one-third karat. Would sacrifice at $85.
Write P. O. Box 272. I will call
and showyou. lO-3t0

Geo. MacKaySCo.

Funeral Directors
and Embalmers
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager

rOR SALE Two splendid Jersey
cows. Write L. K. Edwards, Irvine,

Fla.

10-Ct

LND FOR LEASE Seven to eight
hundred acres high, rolling land in
Polk county, Fla., splendidly adapt adapted
ed adapted to watermelon culture. Has just
. been cleared, plower, narrowed and
is in prime condition. Excellent lo location,
cation, location, with transportation right at
hand. For particulars address P. O.
Box 22G, Tampa, Fla. 21-tftue-fri

FOR SALF Late model visible type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, fine condition. Address,
Typewriter, care Star. ll-6t

THERE'S A "SLIGHT

NOTICE

J have a good incubator. If you
have the eggs and want chickens, fee
me soon, or call 501X. J. E. Frampton,
1109 E. 5th St., Ocala, Fla. 5-6t

BARGAIN IN 4 BUICK

One "4" Buick, new tires. Bargain
fcr quick sale. AUTO SALES CO,
Mack Taylor, Phone 348, Ocala, Fla. 6t

FORDS FOR QUICK SALE

Hunting wagon, 1917, $185; touring
car, 1917, $300. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company, Baick dealers. . 11-tf

in-

REPAIRING TIRES
PROPERLY
but years of experence have taught
us the trick. When yours give
you troble call us.
BLALOCK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Ocala House Block
PHONE 78

HaO Ash 0

FERNANDIA, FLORIDA

FOR SALE Goober seed $1.75 per
bushel under 10 bushel lots; 10 bu.
and over, $1.70 per bu; 32 pounds
to the bushel. J. J. Bottelnran, Sum-

merfield, Fla., Route A. ll-6t

FOR SALE Two two-story, six-room

cottages. Eighth St, near high. high.-school.
school. high.-school. Stephen Jewett, P. O. box
192, Savannah, Ga. ll-6t

NEEDHAM MOTOR. CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease

Agents for

SCRIPPS-BOOTH SIX
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Phone 252

NOTICE
Mr. G. B. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalm er. Night
:hone 515, day phone 47.
25-tf George MacKay & Company.

HI LET US BUILD YOU A g

X bUlitiALUlf

Select your own lot and
plans. Terms: half cash,
balance like rent. Call and
talk it over with us.
RAYS THOMSOII
Abstract Building,

A
:i:
:i:
hi
ill
h:
hi

Wholesale Shippers

Fernandia Shrimp

50 lbs. 100 lbs. 150 lbs.

Send orders by mail
or wire

CTLEVDER REBORING
MACHINE
For All Cars
EFFICIENT WORKMEN.
PROM IT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J.'WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Corajvany
Garage, Osceola SL
Phone 597 Ninht403

RAILROAD

S

HUES

Arrival and departure of passenger
tra:n at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule fignrea pub published
lished published as information anH not guar-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR UNE RAILROAD

Lea e
:15 am
:-55 pm
;17 pm

Arrive
2:10 am
1:34 am
4:15 pm

Get your candy at the old price of
one dollar per pound at Gerig's Drug
Store. Nur.nally's ar.J Ligett's. tf

Jacksonville-NTfork
Jacksonville
Jacl.onville

2:l!iam Maasve- 4:05 pea
St. Petersburg
:15 am Tampa 2:X3"
2:15am Manatee-. 4:1' pra
:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST UNE B. B.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jachsonvnlle-NTork 2:43 an
1:15 pm Jksonville-Gaissville 3:25 pm
S : 12 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:43 am SLPef-sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 m
3:35 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dnrr.elion-Wikox
7:2Tam Darellon-Lkelaiid 11:C3 a
3:25 pm Hososasil l:C0p
10:13pm L?l-iTz 6:42 tni
1:45 rm Ga;neyri.'.'e ll:"-3
Monday, Y.'edse.r. Tr.'?-?.



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