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:
UF00075908:05806

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA'

EVENING

STAR

TEMPERATURES
This morning, 38.
This afternoon, 56.
WEATIII31 FORECAST
Fair tonight and Sunday. Not much
change in temperature. Moderate
ncrthwest-and west wind.
VOL.27
OCALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1921.
NO. 3G

TIIHIIED Hi LOOSE
A .M SB BBi MB MAM ftKV BB MK
urTrn Tiiinn Tin a i
hp i fh iniriii iniiii
m iLii iiiiiiu inirtL
Again the Jury Disagreed in the Case
of William Hall, Prohibi Prohibition
tion Prohibition Agent
(Associated Press)
Manassas, Va., Feb. 12. William
r 1 1 m -
nan, iormer siaie proruoiuon inspec inspector,
tor, inspector, was freed by the court here to today
day today after the third disagreement by
a jury in his case growing out of the
killing of Lawrence Hudson, an al-;
lcged whisky runner, near Winches Winchester
ter Winchester two years ago. The case went to
the jury yesterday afternoon and the
jury rejwrted this morning it was un-j
able to reach a verdict. On motion
of the state, Judge Brent dismissed
the case against Hall,
PLANES SEARCHING FOR
LIEUTENANT PEARSON
Who Was Trying to Fly From Ari Arizona
zona Arizona to Florida, and has Been
Missing Two Days
(Associated Press)
' El Paso, Feb. 12. Army planes
from every station in Texas, New
Mexico and Arizona leave Fort Bliss
today in search for Lieut. Alexander
Pearson; missing since -he left here
Thursday. v Wireless and telephone
messages have been sent to every
point along the route between El Paso
and Houston, 800 miles distant. Lieut.
Pearson, who expected to land at
Houston late Thursday, was en route
to Jacksonville, Fla., where he intend intended
ed intended "starting on a trans-continental
fight to San Diego Washington's
lirthday in an effort to break the
speed record from coast to coast.
SENIOR EPWORTH
LEAGUE ENTERTAINED
Friday evenihg'at the home of Mr.
nd Mrs. C. T. Condrey, in Dunn's
Highland Park, Miss Mamie Smedley
entertained the Epworth League and
a few other friends. The leaguers and
their friends met at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. White and hiked out in a
body to the Condrey home, led by Mr.
Carroll Fraser. This home is an ideal
place for entertaining and the. young
people, were fortunate in being invited
there last evening. There were about
fifty present. Amusing and interest interesting
ing interesting games were played on" the lawn
until 10 o'clock, when all were invited
to a more interesting spot in another
corner of the yard, where there were
tables laden with chicken purlo, sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, pickles, salads, doughnuts and
hct chocolate, which all thoroughly
enjoyed. After chatting around the
lirge bonfire the crowd began leaving
for their homes, all thanking Miss
Smedley and Mr. and Mrs. Condrey
for a pleasant evening. Mr. English,
a prominent member of the league,
received sad news from his home and
had to leave early in the evening, to
th rsorpt. nf nil
INVESTIGATING TROUBLES
IN WEST VIRGINIA
Williamson, W. Va., Feb. 12. One
Selective and two telephone girls
opened the testimony in the Matewan
shooting trials here today after more
than two weeks of the court's time
taken up in obtaining a jury.
Valentines.
A. E. Gerig.
SPECIALTY SHOP.
2-tf
WHO CARES WHERE HE GOES
Buffalo, N. Y., Feb. 12. Lord May
or O'Callaghan of- Cork left for New
York this morning, friends said. The
mayor was given until yesterday by
the department to leave the country
and if not gone by them "officials said
they would arrest and deport him.
VOLLAND'S VALENTINES AT
THE BOOK SHOP.
10-3t
m
iti
in
So?
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9
III
::h:h:h;;::

Ml Mill!

MOViriG
Much Building is Being Done and
the Farmers are Active with
their Spring Planting
A trip through Marion county at
this time is well worth while. Thruout
the county, lands are being broken for
the spring planting. There is consid considerable
erable considerable activity in evidence. In almost
every section of the county building
is being done. Here hd there new
houses and new barns are being built.
Repairs are being made. There is
probably more building being done
Jhan there has been for some time,
from small sheds to the most modern
dairy barn. A large modern dairy
barn fs being built on the farm of
Capt. S. R. Pyles, south of the city.
A most interesting feature of the de development
velopment development taking place in the county
is the setting out of an avenue tof
palms and camphor trees on the
Manly farm southwest of the city.
The avenue leads from the Shady road
to the attractive Manly home. Mr.
Ben Raysor has an attractive new
home on his farm near Lowell.
A" trip was made over the county
Thursday by Mr. Jesse M. Jones of
Norfolk, Va., general development
agent of the Seaboard Air Line Rail Railway,
way, Railway, Mr. H. L. Staples of Richmond,
Va., advertising counsel of the Sea Sea-bcard,
bcard, Sea-bcard, and Mr. Derham, assistant de development
velopment development agent. The firm of Staples
& Staples, Richmond,is handling the
national advertising campaign of $he
Seaboard that is now being put on.
The party visited Silver Springs and
went down the run.
Mr. Thos. E. Harris has resigned
his position with the Georgia & Flor Florida
ida Florida Railway to accept a much better
position as manager of the Gulf &
Ship Island railroad, with headquar headquarters
ters headquarters at Gulf port, Miss.'' Mr. Harris
is a Marion county boy and his friends
congratulate him upon his success and
wish him prosperity and good fortune
in his new position. He is a brother
of Neal Harris, our popular Seaboard
agent.
Why worry about the cook? You
can eat cheaper 'at Hunter's Cafeteria
than- you can at home. Don't keep
the folks waiting for you.. Get your
lunch down town.
12-6t
The people of that thriving little
town of Belleview are planning for a
home talent comedy which they will
give on the 17th at the Civic League
club house,, for the benefit of the club.
There is much talent at Belleview and
this play, "The King of the Philip Philippines,"
pines," Philippines," promises to be a splendid pe -formance.
The following evening a
supper will be served at the club
house. It will be a chicken purlo
supper with other eats, such as cream creamed
ed creamed potatoes, oysters, beans, etc., and
all for the small charge of 50 cents.
As "a strengthening tonic there is
nothing better than Nux snd Iron
Tonic Tablets, $1 per bottle of 100
tablets at Gerig's Drug Store. Guar Guar-antted
antted Guar-antted or money back. tf
Very deploring news has been re received
ceived received in the city about Lieut. E. E.
Bobzein, who is well, known here.
About a week ago his airplane fell
over 400 feet with him at Langley
Field, Va, and it is thought he is
seriously injured. With him in the
nachine was Lieut. Martin, whose in injuries
juries injuries are of a minor nature. Lieut,
and Mrs. Bobzein have visited in
Ocala several' times and. have scores
of friends here. Mrs. Bobzein as Miss
Kathleen Spencer resided in the city
for some time several years ago, and
has since visited here as the guest of
Miss Elizabeth Davis. Their friends
trust that Lieut. Bobzein's injuries
will prove not so serious as reported,
and that he will at an early date be
entirely restored to health.

FORWARD

HJ

MILLER TAMES

IKiLniiiratoaiM

wr.

Idiscouraging to

THE DEMOCRATS
Bomb Exploded at Seventeenth Ward
Headquarters Last Night with
Disastrous Result
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Feb. 12. The" bomb explo explosion
sion explosion at the seventeenth ward demo democratic
cratic democratic headquarters last night, ser seriously
iously seriously injuring six men, was attribut
ed to politics today by Anthony D'An D'An-drea,
drea, D'An-drea, candidate for the city council
from that ward, who had a narrow es escape
cape escape himself. The police say the bomb
was lowered from the roof to the
place where it exploded.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN'S
1 INAUGURAL ADDRESS
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Feb. 12. While Senator
Harding's inauguratiop as president
of the United States is designed to
follow arrangements of Abraham
Lincoln's inaugural, there are feat
ures of 1861 that fortunately will be
missing in 1921.
Instead of veterans of North and
South marching side by side as they
will next month, the only military
forces in the inaugural parade of 1861
were the sappers and miners. The rest
of the U. S. troops in the capital were
stationed in different parts of the city
to provide against emergencies. As
the nation hovered on the brink of
civil war, the great fear of the au
thorities was that ( effort would be
made to interfere with the ceremon ceremonies.
ies. ceremonies. If President Harding follows Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's first inaugural address in com compass,
pass, compass, he will do it in less than 3000
vords. In that space Lincoln made
his plea for the Union and declared
his intention to maintain it.
Four years later Lincoln's second
inaugural was overshadowed by "the
procession of victories. The crowds
were smaller than those in '61. Vet Veterans
erans Veterans marched in the parade and there
v;as a brilliant array of officers in the
city. A much commented on feature
of the parade was a battalion of col colored
ored colored troops and 1 a colored lodge of
Masons. Philadelphia was repreesnt repreesnt-ed
ed repreesnt-ed by several fire companies with en engines
gines engines and two hose companies.
Lincoln's second inaugural address
was done in a thousand words, but
the following part of it is still echoing
in American thought as pertinent to
the world's affairs of today:
to linn iiiaiiv-c ivnaiu nunc nun
charity for all, with firmness in the
right, as God gives us to see the right,
let us strive to finish the work we
are in, to bind up the nation's wounds,
and care for him who shall have
borne the battle, and for his widow
and orphans to do all which may
achieve and cherish a just and lasting
peace among ourselves and with all
nations."
On this great day the president's
thought, as the thought of the nation,
was with its generals. The great
news on the day that Lincoln was in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated the second time was that
General Sherman had captured Gen General
eral General Early, occupied Charlottesville,
Ya., and wast last heard from at
Staunton, where nine years before,
Woodrow Wilson, a war president to
be, was born.
REFERENDUM DEMANDED
Vienna, Feb. 12. The enactment of
a law providing for a referendum rel relative
ative relative to fusion between the Austrian
republic and Germany has been form formally
ally formally demanded of the government here
by the Grosse-Deutsche party.
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 suits. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. 10-3t
vH
TH

By Factory

AM

ASSAULT

And This a Successful One, On an Old
Woman, by Evidently the Same
Fiend that Attacked a Little
Girl Thursday
The excitement caused by the as assault
sault assault of a negro on a little white girl
Thursday had scarcely began to sub subside
side subside when it was roused to a higher
degree when the news was brought to
town that a respected old white wom woman
an woman had been raped and robbed by a
negro. There was an immediate rush
io the place, of men and cars, and a
search set on foot, which is going on
yet.
The victim of this last outrage is a
respected old white woman, who Is
well known to most of our people, and
has lived on her home southeast of
town for the last thirty or more
years. By an irony of fate, her hus
band was an Union soldier and fought
to set free the ancestors of the degen degenerate
erate degenerate young" devil who attacked her.
He entered her house about 3:30 yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, committed an as assault
sault assault upon her and then carried off
what little money she had. He was
seen by her little grandson, who was
able to give a good description of the
villain. There is a strong probability
that he is the same fiend who attack attack-td
td attack-td the little girl the day before, and
if he is the gamut of his lust runs
from the cradle to the grave.
A negro, who also answers the de description
scription description of the rapist, attacked and
robbed a little boy near Oak Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night, having had about conven convenient
ient convenient time to go there from the scene
of his attempt near Ocala.
. A large force of men is scouring
the country in pursuit of the wretch,
and if any party except the squad
under command of the sheriff cap captures
tures captures him the chances of his seeing
the inside of the jail are very few.
At 2 o'clock, Mr. Nathan Mayo re returned
turned returned from Coleman, bringing with
him two bloodhounds, belonging to
Mr. W. R. Bigham, a turpentine ope operator.
rator. operator. These bloodhounds were at
orce set on the track of a strange
man, who was seen emerging from
one of the buildings at the fair
grounds early this morning.
ITALIANS THINNING
EACH OTHER OUT
London, Feb. 12 Two persons were
killed and 15 wounded yesterday in a
fight between communists and ex extreme
treme extreme nationalists at the naval ship shipyard
yard shipyard at Monfalcone, Italy, says a
Rome dispatch.
STATE AUTO DEALERS
EAGER FOR CHAMBERLAIN
Since the itinerary of the sepaking
dates of Mr. P. E. Chamberlain, noted
automobile man of Denver, was first
announced. President Ray B. Cralle
oi the state automobile dealers asso association,
ciation, association, reports that he has been be besieged
sieged besieged with letters, telegrams and
telephone messages from all parts of
the state from dealers both as indi individuals
viduals individuals and as associations, urgently
seeking to have Mr. Chamberlain visit
their respective cities.
In response to a wire from "Mr. P.
G. Murphy of this city, however, Mr.
Cralle gave positive assurance that no
changes would be made in the original
plans for the seven-day trip of Mr.
Chamberlain over the state, and that
the dealers of Marion county and vi vicinity
cinity vicinity would have their opportunity to
hear this noted speaker on the eve eve-ring
ring eve-ring of February 15th.
Accompanying Mr. Chamberlain
will be a number of the most promi prominent
nent prominent automobile dealers in the state,
and, all in all, the coming of this
rurty promises to be the biggest event
of the sort ever held in this city.
Mr. Murphy of the Murphy Motor
Co. states that he has reecived assur assurance
ance assurance of practically every dealer in
this section that they will be on hand
when the Chamberlain party arrives
here Tuesday.
rTTVVVVTT

AT PAYS

ANIMIHIt
k k m

RAILROAD DATES

bem

USED

People of the Old Palmetto State
Have to Join Rest of Us in High High-Paying
Paying High-Paying Procession
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 12. Passenger
fares, excess baggage, switching and
other state charges in South Carolina
were ordered raised today by the
Interstate Commerce Commission to
the level of interstate rates, effective
March 21st.
WELCOME TO INVESTIGATE
Negro .women from twenty-one
states meeting here today presented
to the national woman's party a re request
quest request that it urge Congress to inves-
jtigate the alleged disfranchisement of
'negro women in the South at the last
i i i :
T
OF COURSE
George Grigsby, democrat, delegate j
from Alaska is not entitled to a seat j
in the House the elections committee
reported today after investigation.'
The committee held that James Wick-;
crsham, republican, was duly elected
to serve in the present Congress, j
which expires March 4th.
EVERY LOAFER MUST j
BE ROUNDED UP
(Associated Press)
Chicago. Feb. 12. The captains of
Chief of Police Fitzmorris to receive
summoned to appear today before
Chiefof Police Fitzmorris to receive
instructions that they must discover
and report 500 loafers in the police
department, whom the chief says he
will dismiss.
BAD FIRE IN MEMPHIS
(Associated Press)
Memphis, Feb. 12. Two women
and two children were burned to death
in a fire which destroyed the upper
floor of a two-story frame building
on Pontoto avenue here today.
HOG ISLAND YARD IS IDLE
Philadelphia ,Feb. 9.-Shipbuilding
activity at Hog Island, the world's
largest shipyard, has ceased. With'
the delivery of the steamship Aisne to j
the army transport service after the
vessel's trial trip3 during the latter
part of January .not a- ship remains
to be completed at the great plant.
Hog Island, during the three years
of its existence, has been one of the
chief factors is placing America in
the front ranks of maritime powers.
Created as a war time emergency,
more than 36,000 men and women were
employed there at the peak of its op
erations. J
The first keel was laid February!
12, 1918, and since then 122 vessels of
a total of 956,750 deadweight tons,
more than one-tenth of the Shipping
Board Emergency Fleet Corporation's
tonnage of contract steel ships built
at all the shipyards in the United
States have been turned out.
The production record of the Hog
Island yards reached its height in the
one-year period from April 18, 1919
to April 17, 1920, when 79 ships-were
launched and 74 deilvered, an average
of one ship launched every 28 working
hours and one delivered every 30
working hours.
IRELAND AGAIN AWAKE
First Riot in Two Days Reported from
City of Cork
Cork, Feb. 12. One soldier was
killed and a number of other wounded
today in an attack on a passenger
train outside the Mill. street station
here by a hundred armed men. The
attackers fired on the cars which con
tained thirty soldiers from bothV sides!
of the track.
E x p e r it
m

All IMMEDIATE
IIIVESiATIOII

Of the Report of Five American Sail
ors Being Killed by Russians
Demanded by Daniels
(Associated Press)
Washington. Feb. 12. Secretary
Daniels today cabled Admiral Strauss.
commanding the Asiatic fleet, to in investigate
vestigate investigate reports 'that five American
sailors were fired upon at Vladivostok
by Russian officers, one being wound
ed.
PRESIDENT LINCOLN ONE
OF THE PLAIN PEOPLE
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Feb. 12. Abraham Lin Lin-ccbi
ccbi Lin-ccbi is shown again as one of the
plain people at theChicago Histori Historical
cal Historical Society, this week.
To its already fine Lincoln collec collection,
tion, collection, the society has added on this an anniversary,
niversary, anniversary, for the first time, some re remarkable
markable remarkable bits of Lincoln's environ environment
ment environment that give glimpses of his life.
' Most iluminating perhaps among
these is the pew that Lincoln occu occupied,
pied, occupied, in the Presbyterian church at
Springfield, before he left Illinois
capital to go to the White House. The
rough bench looks as if it might have
been made from the rails that he split
in youth. No plainer, commoner,
more substantial bench could be built
for a .church.
The pew probably was never paint painted.
ed. painted. At any rate it shows no signs of
paint today, but stands like a product
of the carpenter that had gone
straight to the church. It is a bench
that without regard to looks, eould be
doing its duty for several more half
centuries.
Nearby is a chair that Lincoln used
while he was reading law. It is one
of those bleak office chairs of long
ago, a sure enough companion piece
to the pew, simple, worn and still good
for a long term of hard service.
Close at hand stands a book case
made abroad for Jefferson Davis, the
president of the Confederacy. Rather
ornately carved, it seems quite un unlike
like unlike Lincoln's home bookcase, which
also is on display here today. This
is another of the plain pieces common
in the day. and now sought after. But
that there was comfort and elegance
of a quiet nature in the Lincoln house household
hold household may be attested by the handsome
mahogany and haircloth couch from
Springfield.
Robert T. Lincoln, the president's
cr.ly living son, pays the Chicago His Historical
torical Historical Society a visit .from time to
time. He has pronounced the best
likeness of his father a little known
portrait that has recently come into
possession of the society and is hang hanging
ing hanging there, this Lincoln's birthday, for
the. first time. The scene is a ship's
cabin, where Lincoln is listening to
General Sherman tell of his march to
the sea. The painting is by C. P. A.
Healy, one of the noted artists of the
day. Robert T. Lincoln has had a
copy of his father's figure made for
his home in Washington.
The bed on which Lincoln breathed
his last, together with hundreds of
bits intimately associated with his
life, have recently come into the
hands of the society. These all are
from the collection of the late Charles
F. Gunther, the Chicago candy man.
'.For years and years Mr. Gunther
worked with unflagging energy until
he has gathered what Miss Caroline
M. Mcllvaine, librarian of the Chicago
Historical Society, terms the most
remarkable private collection in the
country relating to American history.
Between Chicago and Springfield,
Illinois has the fullest collection rem reminiscent
iniscent reminiscent of its greatest "favorite son."
Talk about Sunday dinner. You
will enjoy it more if you get it at the
Cafeteria. Only the best of food and
it cooked deliciodsly. It

HOOD TIRES

SUSLU'ILCDinL

POIZES AlllEI

i a few ins
WINNERS TO BE ANNOUNCED
IMMEDIATELY
m the Clock Strike Seven Judged
Win Begin Counting Votes in the
Star'aSubscription Campaign
The mammoth subscription drive
which has been in progress on the
Star for the last month comes to a
close as the clock strikes seven to tonight
night tonight The ladies who have worked
so faithfully during the campaign will
be rewarded for their efforts just as
soon as the official judges announce
the winners. The Star is more than
pleased with the result of the cam campaign
paign campaign and is only sorry that there are
not STUDEBAKERS to go to each of
the workers; however, each one will
be more than repaid for the time and
energy expended.
Each candidate believes that she
has worked harder than any of the
others but the judges cannot take this
into consideration as the only way
they can award the prizes is by the
n amber of votes possessed by the
candidates. While all of the candi candidates
dates candidates are hopeful of winning the cap capital
ital capital prize, they each realize that only
one STUDEBAKER is to be given
i.nd although some may be disappoint
ed, they all realize that this campaign
has been absolutely honest and above
board all during the race and that
the candidate who wins will be the one
who has the largest number of votes,
as it has been impossible for the cam campaign
paign campaign manager or; anyone connected
with thjs Star to give any candidate
votes.
BALLOT BOX CLOSES AT SEVEN
O'CLOCK
All candidates must bear in mind
that all votes must be cast prior to
7 o'clock or they cannot be counted,
as the judges, Messrs., Dodd, Thomas
and Stokes will declare the campaign
officially closed and no reports turned
in after that hour will be accepted.
The out of town candidates must get
their reports in the same as the town
candidates as no reports mailed in and
leceived after seven o'clock will be
counted. Another ruling which all
candidates must observe is that no
checks of any kind wnl be accepted in
the ballot box, nothing but cash or
currency being accepted in payment
of subscriptions.
All candidates and their friends are
cordially invited to be present when
the prizes are awarded t the Star
office. The campaign manager wishes
to thank each and every candidate who
by her untiring efforts has helped to
make this the biggest and best sub subscription
scription subscription drive ever attempted in this
section of the state, and hopes that
the associations they hare made in
their hunt for votes -will leave them
with many staunch- friends. Besides
winning the different prizes the can candidates
didates candidates have learned lessons which
should be of benefit to them in after
life, as they have met new friends
ar d learned to study human nature.
As a result of the campaign now
closing the Star has a circulation of
which it is justly proud and one that
will help he paper boost Ocala and
Marion coupny even more than has
teen possible in the past.
3UGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
14 pounds of sugar for one dollar.
with a dollar's worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf H. B. WHITllNGTON.
Nux and Iron Tablets will tone up
the sytsem and give "you strength.
LVttlei of 100 at one dollar each at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Nunnally's and Liggett's Candies
reduced to ONE DOLLAR the pound,
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
:::
:;
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t
III
- xl
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In
in
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OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY IX '1921

Ccala Evening Star

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
' OCALA, FLORIDA.

'v R. R. CrrH, Frcaldtat
p. V. S wet a ry -Treasurer
J. Ii. fie jam la. Edltr

Entered at Ocala. Fla.. postofdcc as
econd-class matter.
TELEPHONES
BiiUeM Of See Five-Oa
Kdltrla I Dpm rlanl T ro-S res
9etetr Reporter .... Flve-Oa

MEMBER" VSSOClATKli PRESS
""he Associated Press U exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to .it or
sot otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
isoatches herein are also reserved.

urtil the 7th of March, unless the
school hoard calls an extra session.
Now, its mighty hard to make a
school teacher go without his or her
salary for two months. The Star has
been accused of being mean to the
teachers, but it has never advocated
anything so raw as that. Many of
them will have to "stand off their

board bills and other accounts, and
probably some of them will have to

borrow money or go broke. We do

not criticise the law, but think )t

ihould have gone into effect at the

beginning of the term and the teach

ers informed of it. We do not think
ocr people approve of such hardship

being inflicted on the teachers, and

advise the school board to bold an
extra session at once and give the

teachers their money.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES

One year, In advance fl.Ve
t$ix months, in advance 3.0
Three months, in advance 1.60

One month, in advance (0

ADVERTISING HiitES

Displays Plate IS cents pr Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertion
tion insertion 25 ner cent additional. Composi

tion charores on ds. that run less than
six times ceucs per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
baaed on 4-lnch minimum. Less tnan

lour Inches will take hlsrher rate

which will be furnished upon applies-
tlon.

Kealaa- Notleeei S cents per line for
' first Insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra

composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates'

Attendance on the South Florida
Fair at Tampa this week is at least

100,000.

""Baboons can tell by instinct when

they are near water. But who wants

to be a baboon? Citrus County

Chronicle.

Some of "them do and don't know it

it.
f

Judge Ben Lindsay agrees to go to

jail for a year for contempt of court
rather than betray the confidence of a

-boy. There is a man! Leesburg

Commercial.
Also, there's a court (?)

ine gins at weiiesiey are now
studying auto mechanics. We hope
that they will learn enough to crank
their own Fords when the engines go

dead on the streets. Jacksonville Me

tropolis.
Lazy boy!

Blue lawists had better read that

piece about "Sunday Laws," especial

ly the part relating to tithing, from
the Jacksonvilile Observer. If part
of the Old Testament laws are to be

put to work, the Star, will insist on

them all. It can live up to them bet

tfr than most folks.

A bootlegger near Miami, with

truckf ull of booze, was approached by

four men, who asked him for a drink

apiece. He opened fire on them

wounding them all, one of them fatal

ly. ne is one or those poor, perse persecuted
cuted persecuted lambs, the wrongs of which the

T.-U. often weeps over.

Pasco county took first prize at the

South Florida Fair. This pleases Mar

ion, as Frank Merrin, county agen

for Pasco, had a lot to do with bring
iiig out the resources of his fine comv

ty, and as Frank not only learned how

in Marion but married a Marion coun

ty girl, we all rejoice in the proof of

his good work.

We clip the following sweetly char

itable sentiment from the Miami Me

tropolis: "How would it do to adopt
a line of attack' upon the people who
buy bootleg liquor? The man who
brought blindness upon himself by

drinking stuff banned by law should

have to pay damages to his family

and to. society in general."

Frank W. Sams, age seventy-five

years, who represented Volusia coun

' ty in the state senate for eight years,

died at his home in New Smyrna

Thursday. Mr.. Sams, one of the

best known men in the state and

prominent figure in the state senate

was born in Palatka, and for the pas

, fifty-five years had been a resident of

New Symrna.

Since, hirine a young lady at this

office we have put in force some
stringent rules upon the boys. There
is a severe penalty upon profane
swearing, no spitting on the floor is

allowed and everybody has to wash

their faces at least once a day wheth

er it is needed or not. The office devi

is now referred to as the "kid or

"goofy," and the only oaths allowed

are those necessary in making out af

hdavits for legal publications and the

statement of ownership, and a genera

atmosphere of reform pervades the

whole shop from the editor down

is wonderful what influence a "sweet

young thing" has upon the male gen

"der around a Drintinir office. Arcadia

Enterprise.

The Star put one of those refining

influences on the job about two years

ago. and did not have to make any

new rules. She found one on her desk,

about eighteen, inches long, made

wood, beveled with brass and with in

ches marked on it. She has enforced

it ever since.

SUNDAY LAWS

ead our fair land into a

intolerance and fan into a

career

flame the

of! to

define the mode of baptism as

which day is the Sabbath and the!'

smouldering embers of religious op- j manner of its observance. To enforce i

pression. T.he keeping oi a babbath jany of these sacred institutions by lawj
13 a religious duty, and like all relig- i would destroy the very purpose for 1

ious duties is rendered, not to the l which they are divinely instituted,!

state, but to God. iand would tend to inculcate formalism i

Its observance is therefore not de-!ard hypocrisy rather than real Chris-1

finable by Congress. Should Congress tianity. The same is true of Sabbath-

pass a law enforcing the religious '. keeping under duress of civil law. j
A.rn n CnV.klU ...ill I

VVglUa VIA A UAUAUiUf kiiia V III llJ L- L7TT i

the end. Other religious legislation

will follow, and where the end would

be no human foresight can foretell.)

Think of the hopeless sea of uncer uncertainty,
tainty, uncertainty, unseemly wrangling, and be-j

'.vildering perplexity, which will be.

thrown upon Congress and c&rts in;
their vain efforts to define acts of ne-1

cessity and charity, decide how every;

business of every kind shall be con

ii

ORGANIZATION

WEAK; RUN-DOWN
Carolina Lady Got So She Could
Just Drag. "Cardui Built Me
Up," She Declares.

it

The county .teachers feel like they

have just cause of complaint. The

county board, at' one of its recent

meetings, dug up an old law, hitherto
net enforced in this county, that em employes
ployes employes of the school board should not
be paid except on the Monday after
the first Tuesday in the month. The
teachers were paid off Jan. 4, last.
Their month is up this week, but ac according
cording according to the law they can't be paid

(Jacksonville Observer)

A member of the Seventh Day Ad-

ventists urges that Sabbath-keeping

is not a civil but a religious duty.

Congress therefore has nothing what whatever
ever whatever to do with the question of its

observance. Such legislation is for

bidden by the first amendment to the

constitution which declares that "Con

gress shall make no law respecting an
establishment of religion or prohibit

ing the free exercise thereof."

The Fourth of July, Washington's

birthday, Memorial Day, are civil in

stitutions, and their obesrvance is
never made compulsory- But the Sab

bath is a religious institution. Its ob observance
servance observance is not a civil duty, but a re religious
ligious religious act. It is worship rendered to
the Creator. Its violation is a spir

itual, not a civil offense. Its obser observance
vance observance includes the very thoughts and
purposes of the heart, and its viola

tion is sin, not crime, and can be
punished only at the tribunal of the
Universal Judge. Only those whose
hearts God changed, can truly keep a
holy Sabbath. As no legislation by

Congress can change the human heart

to make citizens perform a religious
act when they are not religious, is to
enforce hypocrisy by law.

The only divine Sabbath law there

is was spoken by Jehovah from Sinai.
This law declares that the seventh
day of the week is God's appointed

rest day. To enforce by law the ob

servance of Sunday, or any other day

of the week as a day or rest, involves

an interpretation of the law of God,

and the deciding of a religious con

troversy. But defining the laws of

God, and determining what dogma or

religion is true, or what is false, is not

the legitimate province of Conerress.

Such legislation is a step toward the
union of the church and the state, and

however distant it may be from the

inquisition of either times, it pre

pares the way for the exercise of re

ligious bigotry and intolerance. It

was the following of this wrong prin

ciple that darkened the world for

more than a millennium.

Sunday legislation is a returning to

colonial days, when the religious dog

mas of a few were enforced by law,

and so-called witches were burned.

Quakers whipped and hanged, their

property confiscated, and the prisons

chocked with those who dared to wor

ship-according to the dictates of con

science. Others were banished, the

untutored red man of the forest be

coming the conservator of religious

freedom. As our constitution recog'

nizes that every person has a right to

choose his own religion, or to have
no religion, and be free from police

molestation, we are therefore opposed

to any legislation compelling a day
of'rest, knowing that it is in principle,
a union of the church and the state,
and lays the foundation for a desola

tion scourge similar to the-dark ages,

Sunday laws result in persecution
as the past clearly shows. In a num

ber of states where these iniquitious

iaws are on the statute books, devot

ed. God-fearing persons have been
spied upon, meddled with, imprisoned

and even worked in chain gangs for
no other reason than exercising their

God-given and constitutional right to
work six days, and rest on the sev

enth day of the week as the Lord

commanded.

Companies of worshipers and other

peaceable gatherings are protected by j

law every day in the week. No spe special
cial special legislation is therefore necessary
to afford civil protection to citizens
on Sunday more than on other days
of the week. That which is civil or
other days is civil on Sunday. Honest

labor is no more uncivil on Sunday

than on Monday. It is only religious

prejudices which are disturbed by

labor on this day more than on other
days. Religious services are held eve

ry day in the week. Funerals are
held daily in churches while work is
continued as usual, and no special leg legislation
islation legislation is necessary. Then why
thought necessary for Sunday? For
no other reason, it would appear, than
to protect a day which the majority
regard as holy. But bolstering of
some particular theological dogma,
and protecting the religious preju prejudices
dices prejudices of citizens is not the business of
Congress.
We believe in Sabbath-keeping and
that it is the legitimate work of min ministers
isters ministers and all the religious elements of
the nation to bring all the moral per persuasion
suasion persuasion possible upon young and old,
believers and unbelievers, to keep
holy the day of rest which they be believe
lieve believe to be divinely appointed.
But moral suasion is the only
weapon of force the church can legiti legitimately
mately legitimately use. All are not even agreed
rs to which day is the Sabbah, and we
are opposed toMtbe national legislature
entering the field of religion, and de deciding
ciding deciding a religious controversy, and
establishing a precedent which, 'if
followed to its legitimate end, will

ducted, and just how every man under

all the varied circumstances of life,
deprived by law of the right to follow
his own conscience, shall keep the day

of rest which Congress has decided is

holy.

Further, the Sabbath commandment
is only one of the precepts of the
bible. For example, the word de

clares that the tenth of our

cuai ire uuij uilbV kuc uuru. I HIS 13 j
as plain as the Sabbath precept. Then I
there is the Lord's supper. Shall this i
be enforced by national legislation?!

If not, why not? And what about the

Lord's prayer? It is surely a good
thing to pray. Shall we have a law
enforcing this prayer at the end of a

policeman's baton? Then there, is
baptism, an institution of the church
established by the Lord himself. Shall

Congress make a law enforcing this
holy ordinance? True, all are not
agreed as to the mode of baptism, but

it is as much the province of Congress '.

Kernersville, N. C. la an interest interest-lag
lag interest-lag statement regarding Cardui. the
Woman's Tonic, Mrs. Wesley Mabe, of
near here, recently said: VI have
known Cardui for years, but never
knew its worth until a year or so ago.
I was in a weakened, run-down con condition.
dition. condition. I became drapgy didn't eat or
eleep to do any good; couldn't do any anything
thing anything without a great effort. I tried
different remedies and medicines, yet
I continued to drag.
I decided to give Cardui a trial.

and found it was just what I really
needed. It made me feel much strons-

income er soon after I began to use It. I be be-This
This be-This is gan to eat more, an the nervous,

weak feeling began to leave, boon 1
was sleeping good.
"Cardui built me up as no other
tonic ever did.
"I used Cardui with one daughtei
who was puny, felt bad and tired out
all the time. It brought her right out,
and soon she was as well as a girl
could be. We think there Is nothing
like Cardui."
Do not allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take Cardui. You may find
It Just what you really need. For
more than 40 years it has been used bj
thousands and thousands, and found
Just as Mrs. Mabe describes.
At your druggist's. NC-142

is the spirit of modern times.
The organized endeaver of the
men behind this bank-jthe ex experience,
perience, experience, knowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection here all
the more desirable.
Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors:

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

J-

... J
We SjDldi Yfflir Pafircoiaie 1

f S

I REASONABLE
PRICES HAVE COME
t BACK AGAIN

Service" Our Motto

Give Us A Trial and You Will "KUMBAK
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiM

MILLER,
HOOD
and
FEDRAL
HUES

aJ

E.rp i
ii I

Acces Accessories
sories Accessories Cars

Washed
I and
Polished
1 SINCLAIR OILS

SllililllliilllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllillllllirrH
FREE AIR AND WATER

W

E 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
when spick-span new goods were to
marked.

be
be

But now THE NEW GOODS ARE COMING
in, and most of the other new goods are bought
and we know that PRICES ARE WAY DOWN,
and permanently down on practically every everything
thing everything you want to buy, and we are looking for forward
ward forward to a pleasent season of spring selling,
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 broader
er broader in variety lower in price.
That is why the store is daily more interest interesting
ing interesting and more worthwhile to visit.

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

MMIM SE1VICE STMOM

R. S. (Earl) Hall, Proprietor
Cor. FT. KEG Ave & OSCEOLA SI.

AAAJ

PHONE 598

L4JlA4A"A..A"AA"J

TAX ASSESSOR'S rmWtlRT

5.r -in

Febraary, 1921
.MartL lf Afternoon

fib 4 Cotton Plant. 1st Afternoon
x 6 Heidtvllle. 2nd Mornto
ffi24 Dunnellon. 2nd Afternoon
X' 5. '..Romeo. 3rd Morning-
Oft! 20 Blltchton. 4th -...Morning
,23....Emathla. 4th Afterpooo
i! 29....KenSrlck, 7th Mornta
C 1 18.... Martin. 7th Afternoon
:. 2 Lowell. 8th Mprnlnr
&. 2....Reddlck. 8th Afternoon
t!51 Fairfield, tth Morning
3 Flemlngton. th Afternoon
'32 Central. 10th Monitor
.3--.I3! GelKer. 10th Afternoon
.( YfMntoch. nth Morning

...Orange Lake. 11th ....Afternoon
...Shady, 14th Morning
...Gantoa, 14th Afternoon
...Bellerlew. 15th Morning
...Pedro, lth Morning
...Summerfleld. lth Afternoon
...Candler. 17th Morning
...Oklawaha, 17th Afternoon
...Eeatlake. 18th Mrn,nJL
...Welrsdale. 18th Afternoon
...Moss Bluff, list Morning
...Electra. Jlet "?n
...Lynne. 22nd Morning
. .Conner. 22nd '7
. .Burbank. 2Jrd
...Fort McCoy. 2Jrd Afternoon
...Eureka. 24th ......... Mo ralng

..Orange epnngs. l",Jr"
...Cltra. 25th
..Sparr. 25th Afternoon

Si" 'OcaU ..... ::::.AiiJoX MaVeh
v i hare toeen unable to ret aaeeesment
5ft .blanks, thus the delay In VublUMng rny
5' Itinerary. I want o urge erery tax tax-fo'Vtrer
fo'Vtrer tax-fo'Vtrer to coeet and nak. return, of

his property.

2l-5t-way

W. L COLBERT.

Tax Assessor.

FOR SALE CHEAP

C! li-ton truck t bargain quick
Sisale. AUTO SALES CO, Mack Taj Taj-'lor.
'lor. Taj-'lor. Phone 348, Ocala, Fla. 9-t

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

11 JI

"The Fashion Center"

. AXm9

14 pounas OI sugar wr wuc
f!w:th a dollar's worth of other groc-

cries ior cash iwiuiu

, t t.Iv- Phone 377.

dly-3t-tf H. B. WHTTTTNGTON.
FORDS FOR QUICK SALE

GcaIo9

Florida

Hunting wagon, 1917, $185; touring
car, 1917, $300. Spencer-Pedrkk Motor
Company, Buick dealers. 11-tf
Get your candy at the old price of
one dollar per pound at Gerig's Drug
Store. NunnaDy's and Liggett, tf

J. II. SPENCER

W. R. PEDKICK

Brlhzi

A G E.N 0 Y

CfSotlSiCKtiDZL

All Buick Cars Equipped With Cord Tires. Tires.-We
We Tires.-We Make a Specialty of Part for the Buick and the
Consistent with the Cost of Same.

Prices are

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents tor "VESTA BATTERY, 18 No. Gnaranlee
An Up-to-Date Battery Serriea Station
We Maintain an Up-to-J)ate Garage with Expert Workmen, at all
Times, Auusing Prompt nd Efficient Service.
GASOLINE, OltS AND GREASE.
SPEKCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.

PHONE 271

Ocala

Florida

4
4H

OCALA MOTOR CO.
C. E. Simmons
Best Equipped Garage In Florida"

BATTERY Water and Service FREE
DIAMOND LIGHT-BATTERIES g0a&teed
$30 $35 S10
Batteries Recharged and Rebuilt



DCALA EVENING STAB. SATURDAY, FEeSuaRT 1Z. 1921

MEAT SPECIALS

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

OUR MOTTO: BEST GOODS AND PROMPT SERVICE

IN COMPLIMENT
TO MRS. SHEPHARU

inHHiiHimMiMiimmiiHWHiiwiHim
Beautify and increase j
RACFC the value of yrur place. I l?IIffT .'II
VoLO Illustrated catalogue ; ruUIl j
m m with planting directions I mw :
PALMS ;free-: Write for copy j TREEU !i
today. jj
jj GLEN ST. KARY NURSERY CO. GLEN ST. MARY, FLA.
ftTgTtTtTTirTTTirTyrirMi"'''"' t ?gmTTT?T tT ?t t n 1 1 m i r t ? v i f t m ts

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
and Black Valetine at $10 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 25 per cent below cost.
We are selling out .of these thirfgs, get our
prices. We have stock powders, Fenole and disin disinfectants.
fectants. disinfectants. We also have the following for sale
cheat, 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.

OCMA SEE! 1 (OffiE
-

Complimenting: Mrs. Lewis Shep Shep-hard
hard Shep-hard of Chicago, formerly one of
Ocala's most popular and beloved
young ladies, her sister, Mrs. Harvey
Clark entertained ten'tables of auction
players yesterday afternoon at her
home.
Sweet peas, roses and other spring
Cowers made cozy and inviting the at attractive
tractive attractive home of Mrs. Clark. The ten
tables were placed in the living room,
parlor and hall and auction was en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed for several hours.
The guests upon their arrival were
met at the front door by the hostess
and honoree, while Mrs. Clark's other

sister, Mrs. Charles Lloyd of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, assisted in entertaining the
guests until all had arrived and the
games commenced. Mrs. Frank Har Harris
ris Harris also assisted her daughter in en entertaining
tertaining entertaining her guests.

The guests found places at the

tables by cards containing bright
valentine greetings and at the con

clusion Of the games, during the serv serving
ing serving of refreshments, consisting of or

ange ice, cake and almonds, scores

were compared and it was found that

Mrs. Jack Camp made the highest and

she was rewarded with an exceedingly
dainty novelty for her hand bag. Mrs.

Leverett Futch, who held the second

highest score, was presented with a
cut glass bon-bon dish and to Mrs.
Trusten Drake was awarded the con

solation trophy, a daily menu calen

dar.

Assisting Mrs. Clark in serving re

freshments were Mrs. H. C. Dozier.

Mrs. W. A. Wilds and Harris Powers

and Frances Clark.

i;nnmmni;utHiiiiro

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

mtmmmntttmmimm;ii:uuinnn

The bi-monthly dances that the

members of the Eight O'clock Danc Dancing
ing Dancing Club have given this season have

been among the most enjoyable en entertainments
tertainments entertainments of the season. Last

eight at the Woman's Club bouse one
of the merriest of ail the dances

given by this club took place, with

Davis orchestra furnishing the music
The dance was .opened with a grand

march led by Miss Katherme Wilhext

tnd Mr. Alfred MacKay. At 11 o'clock

appetizing refreshments were served,

after which dancing was continued

until midnight. Beside the dancers
there were a number, of spectators,
and the following were the out of
town guests present: Misses Bessie

and Winifred Goedecke of New York,

Miss Margaret Hallman of Atlanta,

Miss Lucille Robinson of Mackinaw

City. Mich, Miss Kitty Vaughn of

Virginia, Mrs. Lewis Shephard of

Chicago, Mrs. Charles Lloyd of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Mrs. DeWitt Blew of New
Jersey and Mrs. Eugene Cox of Atlanta.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Presbyterian
(Rev. W. R Creson, Pastor)
11 a. m. Morning worship.
"The Church's Mission and Equip

ment."

7:30 p. m. Evening worship.
"Graces and Grace."
The Christian Endeavor meets at

6:30. All are cordially invited to at attend
tend attend these services.

Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.

11 a. m. Sermon by the minister,

Stow but Sure." -6:30
p. m. Junior B. Y. P. U.
6:30 p. m. Senior B. Y. P. U.

7:30 p. m. Sermon by the minister,

"How One Young Man Lost Jesus

Christ."

The ordinance of baptism will be

observed at this service.
Methodist
C.v W. White, Pastor

9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.

Duval, superintendent.

Sunday will be "Family Day" both

at Sunday school and church services.
It is desired that every Methodist
family will be an unbroken circle at
these service.

6:30 p. m. Senior League.
7:30 p. m. Preaching. Subject,
'Experimental Religion."

Special music by the choir.

EIGHT O'CLOCK BALL

LITERARY SOCIAL

The recital given m honor of

Charles Dickens, at the Methodist

r.irsonage yesterday, was carried out

in every detail as previously publish

ed in Wednesday's Star. DesDite

other attractions at this particular
season there was a fine, appreciative
audience.

Charles Dickens received many tri

butes. His writings were discussed,
both by extracts and by original con contributions.
tributions. contributions. Mounted pictures of the

preat author were given as souvenirs,

and English ivy held a prominent
rlace among the decorations.

At the conclusion of the program,

Mrs. Little, the teacher, assisted by
Rev. and Mrs. C. W. White and Mrs.

W. W. Clyatt took the class to the

high school lunch counter where ice

cream was served with cake, the lat latter
ter latter on a table under a great oak held

the number thirteen with thirteen red

hearts in the center and was cut by

Katherine Burhman, who has the only

class birthday in February.

Valentine souvenirs were distribut-t

cd and other valentine features were
enjoyed, thus combining two impor important
tant important red-letter days of February. x

This is the first of a series of en

tertainments given by the class of

1921 and the public is cordially in

vited to be present on each occasion.

OUR SIM !"

We are striving to give the very best service that can possibly be given
to our customers and friends.
The officers of the Bank are anxious to talk over the conditions that con confront
front confront us, and help you to plan your finances,, so as to make a success of youi
business.
Call on us when in need of advice or funds. We fully realize the import importance
ance importance of lending money, as well as accepting deposits.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

g Resources More Than a Million. &

TRADESMEN HAVE BROKEN

INTO EXCLUSIVE AVENUE

iHirttfiHiiMiiiiHiiiiiillliiiiift'iiiilihtiitiiuiiWiini

ItfTtiliiliiliMMMtiiMiJ

sag

Removal Notice

THIS IS to inform my friends
and patrons that I have

moved my-business from it s
old location to the north front
of "Jake's" store, where I will
continue to carry a full stock
of Jewelry and Repair Goods, and
will be pleased to welcome you
at any time.

J. Chas. Smith

Ocala,

JEWELER

Florida

The house was filled last night to

hear Evangelists Harlow and McDon

ald. These meetings will only last a
few more days. You should hear W.

E. Harlow. Few men present the

gospel truths better or clearer. Hear

him by all means. The subject tonight
is "The Gospel Ship." Sunday morn

ing, "The Divinity of the Church."

Sunday evening, "Our Plea."

J. G. Waggoner, Pastor.

W
3m

VV1

Oar Speceal Ice Cream for
Tomorrow will be
"THE lidLDEN DAINTY"
Don't fail to order a quart for yoar
Sunday Dinner
The VOGUE
Phone 580 or 558

AT THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH

DEATH OF WILLIAM BANGS

"Dad" William N. Bangs, who has

resided in and about Tampa for the
past eight or ten years, was found
dead in his bed at a local hotel yes

terday, organic heart trouble having

induced death, according to the inves investigation
tigation investigation of Dr. H. O. Snow, county

physician. Mr. Bangs was for five

years clerk at the Olive hotel, leav

ing that position about 1917. For the
past several years he has lived about

town, and was a familiar figure par

ticularly about several garages, where
he spent considerable time. Yesterday

noon, when some of his garage friends

missed him and called at the Tampa

street hotel where he roomed the body

was found, propped up in bed in the

position in which it is said the man
ordinarily slept on account of his

heart. Relatives have been communi

cated with and the remains are being

held by the undertaker. Tampa Tri

bune, 11th.

"Billy" Bangs, as he was known to

his friends here, made his home tn
Ocala for many years and there are

many of our older citizens who will

learn of his passing with regret.

DEATH OF A LITTLE BOY

Advertise

and get Results

The many friends of the family will

sympathize with Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Ellis in the loss of their little boy,
who died in this city this morning. His
remains were carried by auto this
morning to Citra, where interment
will take place at 3 o'clock. Sam R.
Pyles & Company, funeral directors,
have charge of the arrangements.

ZDIXTXH n h h it h u h u g ne u n-g

' www f r
. m ti-a-i

23USINE

lira

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

14 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.

(Associated Press)
New York, Feb. 8. Stealthy, but
steady advances by tradesmen, cover

ing a period of more than 20 years,

have virtually broken the residential

exclusiveness of Fifth avenue, known
the v. orld over as the home precinct
of the Vanderbilts, Carnegies, Harri-

mans, Hants, t ricks and other

wealthy families.

One by one mansions which housed

international personages and gave to

Fifth avenue much of its glitter and

fame, are surrendering to commercial

enterprise and the rich are seeking

homes in new "exclusive" parts of the

city. Real estate men, who have
watched with interest this aggression
of trade, say that another decade will
have wiped out the last bit of resi

dential exclusiveness in the avenue.

The change in Fifth avenue was re

flected in the recent purchase of prop property
erty property bordering the East river at
Fifty-eighth street by Mrs. William
K. Vanderbilt Sr., where she intends
to build a home" in a section known as

Sutton Square. This bit of property
is directly across from Blackwell's
Island where a city prison is located

and is almost underneath the Manhat

tan approach to the Queensboro
bridge. Real estate men expect that

Mrs. Vanderbilt's migration to the
East river will mean a new exclusive
district in a part of the city where

near-slums existed before.

Mrs. Vanderbilt, who a few years

back, helped to make Fifth avenue

history with her brilliant social ac

tivities, said when she purchased the

East river property that Fifth avenue
had "lost its residential atmosphere,

which was its most valuable charm.'

Traffic and crowds, resulting from the
trade invasion, she said, had taken

away its exclusiveness.

The fight to "save" ruth avenue

has been waged since the late 90's

when real estate men began to get op

tions on property near the magnifi
cent mansions. Members of the Van

derbilt lamuy ana outers owning

homes there expended millions of dol dollars
lars dollars in buying up property in an ef

fort to stem the tide.
Much of this property was pure has
ed at exorbitant figures and after i

!apse of years has fallen back for

business use, hotels, banking houses,

jewelry stores, millinery and fine

tailoring establishments having grad gradually
ually gradually crept northward along the thor

oughfare.

The home which Mrs. Vanderbilt is

forsaking, at Fifth avenue and Fifty

second street, will become the site of

a trust company. Its sale was made

possible as the result of the death of

Mr. Vanderbilt in Paris when the
house owned by his estate, was sold

to the highest bidder. The first actual

break in the Vanderbilt holdings came

when General, Cornelius Vanderbilt
leased his home at Fifth avenue and

Fifty-fourth street to a shoe firm.

The residence of the late Henry C.
Frick, steel magnate, will eventually

go to the city for use as a museum.

If you want bean seed way below
cost go to the Ocala Seed -Store to

Faithful, dally service; low run running:
ning: running: cost; infrequent repairs
That is the experience of thousands
of users of Dodge Brothers Busi Business
ness Business Car, in every state in the Union.

is mmstuBy lew

The gasoline

The ttre mfleaf is

AUTO SALES CO.,
Mack Taylor
Ocala, Fia., PAjjie 314

-.uUUIJlllfln',, i! t i: L !!!!!! '! n

THE UNFAILING REMEDY FOR CHILLS, FEVER and CONSTIPATION j
25c I This coupon is worth 25c to you in purchasing a one dollar bot- I 25c I

tie of ARAPAHOE (Indian) LAXATIVE TONIC. This together with 75c in cash
is good for a one dollar bottle at the drug stores whose name appears below.
"After taking according to printed directions and you do not think it worth the

pnee you paid for it, bring back the empty bottle and we will remna the oc. y:
It will work bile from your system that is poison to your Liver and Kidneys. We will pay
SOO.oo reward if it gjipes or makes you sick. You can eat anything desired while taking it.
tafoSaT1 BITTING & PHILLIPS DRUG CO. SKIS' 1
If it is not convenient toiurchase this medicine from your druggist, mail us 75 cents in iji
postage or money order and we will sena it prepaid to your address. rr;
ARAPAHOE MEDICINE COMPANY S:
Columbia, S. C SL Louis, Mo.

, TVVVVVVVT

A?

it

HUP MO BILE

BEST CAR OF ITS CLASS IN THE WORLD

30t

C A. WOLF
DISTRIBUTOR FOR
Alachua, Marion, Levy, Bradford,
Clay. Putnam and SL Johns
Counties,

j. n. iiiTCinNGS
LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE
Official Hupmobile Service Station
Simmons Garage

ill

Mnnipplmy Mutton3 CdDMpsnoy
ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES
Expert Repairs Tires; Gaslaiii Oil
Accessories Storcge
Main Street, Opposite Foundry - OCALa, FLORIDA Q

ret them. "2-12-tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 121

A.

WE

E

UYI

If you have any
phone to five-one.

society items.

AT THE

m CWSKE- OUT

SAIL

AT

Bo

(EOLPMAKI'S

$1.(10

Buys 2 Sheets 72x90

$1.00

Buys 4 Pillow Cases 42x36

$1.00

Buy s 6 yards of Bleaching

$1.00

Buys 7 yards of Bleaching

$1.00

Buys 5 yards of Gingham,
32 inches wide

Mr. W. C. Kilgore of Wildwood "was
visitor in the city for the day.

Get the cafeteria habit. You will get

good food and save money. 12-t

We are glad to report that Mrs. L.
D. Griggs of Lynne, who has been
sick at the hospital for the last four
weeks, is rapidly recovering and will
soon be able to return to her home.

You get what you want and you
pet it quick at Hunter's Cafeteria. 6t

USERS OF ELECTRIC
CURRENT, LOOK OUT

Mr.

Mr. Robert Mathews

spent the day in Ocala.

of Candler

VALENTINES. "Nuff said." TIIE

SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 2-tf

$9.00 and $9.50 hats going at $6.50.

H. A. Waterman, The Haberdasher. 3t

Joseph Malever, whose Cadillac

car was damaged by another car
driven by Ben Ackerman of Titusville,
on the east coast the other day, has
trough tsuit against Mr. Ackerman
for $5000.

The new turbine engine has arrived
end 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.

Mr. Alvis Williams, a popular trav

eling salesman, is in the city for a
few days.

Wheat cakes and coffee for 15 cents

at Hunters Cafeteria l2-6t

Cabbage and lettuce plants for sale.

H. P. Bitting & Co. 9-tf

Hot Boston baked .beans, per quart,
SO cents; Boston brown bread per
leaf, 25 cents, Saturday night at

Carter's Bakery. 11 -2t

Pie that is all pie and as good as it
looks at Hunter's Cafeteria, 10c. 6t

A new lot of Powder Puffs just in

at Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Mr. T. W.Broussard, auditor for

the Texas Company, is a business vis

itor to the city.

Everybody who passes the window
of the Rogers-Wilson Realty Co.'
should look at the immense radish cm
exhibition there. It is five feet in
length and thirteen inches in circum circumference
ference circumference and was grown by Mr. D. J.

Carroll in his garden in North Ocala.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're

fighting for QUALITY net prices, tf

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

Seafood, always to be had fresh at
?ity FISH Market, 9 Ft. King Ave. tf
Dr. and Mrs. 'W. H. Dunn of Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, who are touring the state, are
stopping in Ocala for a few days.

Married, in his office yesterday, by

Judge Leverett Futch, Mrs. Bessie

Si-ott of Fort McCoy to Mr. W. A!

Meadows of Grahamville. Both parties

have many friends in their respective

communities with whom the Star joins
in best wishes for Mr. and Mrs. Mead-cws.

$1.00

Buys 5 yards Manville Blue Chambry
36 inches wide

You will be more than delighted
when you try a box of our delicious
Log Cabin Candy, and our Martha
Washington Candy. THE VOGUE is
t your service. Phone 580 or 558 for
quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE

CREAM. 29-tf

Come in and let us show you our

tailored suits. Hart Schaffner & Marx
and Ed. V. Price & Co. Prices are
right and the clothes are guaranteed.

H. A. Waterman, The Haberdasher.

$1.00

Buys 8 yards Domestic LL
36 inches wide

Rev. John Conoley will hold serv

ices at the Catholic church tomorrow

I at 11 o'clock a. m. and at 7:30 p.

m.

$1.00

Buys 4 yards Indian Head
33 inches wide

$1.00

Buys 4 yard Cretonne
36 inches wide

Try your Sunday dinner at. Hunter's

Cafeteria. No worry, no fuss, just
pick out what you want and enjoy
jourself, and it will cost you less

than you can prepare it at home. It

$1.00

Buys 2 Ladies Voile Shirt Waist

Mr. M. S. McCook, manager of the

I Jacksonville branch of Armour & Co.,

has been a visitor in Ocala this

week.

$1.00

Buys 2 pair Extra Good Lisle Thread
Hpse

Hot Boston baked beans, per quart,

30 cents; Boston brown iread per

loaf, 25 cents, Saturday night at

Carter's Bakery. ll-2t

$1.00

Buys 2 pair Bloomers, Pink Knit- or
Mull

Mrs. Elizabeth Connor alter a

pleasant two months' visit in Ocala,

has returned to her home at Green

I Castle, Ind. -

$1.00

Buys 1 Night Gown,
Regular size, Mull

$1.00

Buys 1 Night Gown,
Regular size, Outting

Hot Boston baked beans, per quart,

loU cents; Boston brown bread per

loaf, 25 cents, Saturday night at
Carter's Bakery. ll-2t

$1.00

Buys 1 Under Shirt, Danity Mull
with Flowers

Mr. Dicks of the Continental Guar

anty Corporation of New York, is

I well -known busmess visitor in town

for the week-end.

$1.00

Buys 2 Under Shirts, light weigth
Ribbed, Full Size

Some more new

BOOK SHOP.

books at

THE

10-3t

$1.00

Buys 1 Child's Dress
Size 6 to 14 years

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Nothing & Shoe Company. Every

bing we sell is guaranteed. We're

.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Mailt Mw
PANSIES AND ENGLISH DAISIES
Fine large plants in buds

and bloom, $1 a doz. $650

per 100, f. o. b. express.
ROSE BUSHES

We have a fine stock of

strong healthy two year old
varieties which grow and

flower the best in F lorida
climate and soil.

Write for list and prices
HARDY PALMS

We are headquarters for

hardy Palms, all grown in

tubes. Phoenix, Canariensia,

Washingtonians, Cocos Aus
tralis, Needle Palms, Cham

peros and Sage Palms,
These can be transplanted
without loss of foliage.
IVe shall be pleased to qoote
you on yonr wants and give yon

suggestions so yon can get the
best results.

25 years of experience back
of every plant we sell.
MILLS THE FLORIST

46 VV. Duval St Jacksonville, Fla.

Arriving Daily at
FUSHEL'S
New Shipments ol
SPRING HATS
including the newest"
shades and shapes in
SATIN HATS
BATAV1A CLOTH
SATIN STRAW HATS
BIRD'S NEST STRAWS
POIRET STRAWS
Ome in and see, and if
we cau'tsavc you money
don't buy.

M. FISDEL & SON 1

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVEinTSEf.IENTS
WANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Cards announcing: the birth and

name of Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Smith's

first child, a son, have been received

in tWe city and friends will learn -with
interest that this young man has
been named for his father, Vivian
Morris Smith. Dr. D. M. Smith of this

city is the proud grandfather.

W. K. Lane. M. D- physician andl

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

WILLIAM A. T1NSMAN
CONTRACTOR
' Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 Ocala, Fla.

L, ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AN I)
BUILDER
Careiul estimates made on all eo

tract work. Gives more and bettet
work fT the money Chan any other

contractor in the city.

f 1EY ME

Harlow
and

McDonald

EVANGELISTS

Christian Church
7:30 Every Wight

Rates: Six lines, maiimnn. one time,
25c; three times. 50c; air times, 75c;
one month, J3. Payable in advance.
:HERO-COLA WOODYARD We art
prepared to furnish oak or pine
wood for either stove or fireplace
on shcrt notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola Woodyard,
phone 1C7. i!t-lm
FOR SALE We have a sural jx. of

fifty head of horses and mules for
sale. You can find stock suitable
for any purpose by applying X the
stables. Anthony Farms, Anthony,
Fla. 18-tf

WOOD-Giles Wood-Yard. Seasoned

oak r pine wood for either stove or
fireplace, $1 and ?2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and ThirdSts.
Phone 112. N l-J9-lm

FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony
road 200 feet off Oklawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold va.
ter, gas, electric light. Apply to
L. N. Green. $-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-St
WANTED An ox driver who under understands
stands understands snaking timber out of the
swamp with oxen. Apply W. J. Wil Wilson
son Wilson Co., 22 Holder block, Ocala. 86t

I WANTED To buy two log carts in

good condition. Apply to W. J. Wil Wilson
son Wilson Co,22 Holder block, Ocala. 86

Mr. William Camp in his automo

bile left this morning for a tour to
points of interest on the east coast.

He was accompanied by Mrs. Mason

Cook and Miss Kitty Vaughn of

Franklin, Va., and Misses Bessie and

Winifred Goedecke of New York city.

You should see the line of men's,

boys' and little boys' shoes that II. A.
Waterman, The Haberdasher, is clos

ing out. Get your size before the

line is sold 'out. 10-3t

At the meeting of Fort King Camp,

W. O. W., last night, the following
delegates were eletced to the head

camp convention in Tampa, March
22: Messrs. P. V. Leavengood, P. W.
Whitesides and R. N. Dosh. Mr. C. K.

Sage, head consul, will preside over

the session of the head camp.

$1.00

Buys 1 Alarm Clock

Mr. Glover Miller proudly showed a

Star reporter this morning a ripe and

well developed peach from a volunteer
sprout in his garden.

Headlight Overalls $2.50; Everett

Elue Overalls $2. Best work shirt for

l,also good line of men's and boys'

work shoes. H. A. Waterman, The

rHaberdasher. 10-3t

$1.00

Buys 1 Shoe

Large stock of BLANK BOOKS up

to 24 columns at THE BOOK SHOP.

$1.00

Delivers 1 Aluminum Set of 17 pieces
to you. 30 years guarantee. Pay as
you cook, $1.00 a week.

Meet me at the American Cafe,

Union Station. Ocala. for a regular

dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to

2:30 p. m. Owned and operated by

Americans. tf

Another year or two and Marion

county will have as many orange

groves as before the freeze.. Mr. M

J. Simmons, formerly of Citra, now of

0ala, manager of the Florida Orange

Grove Corporation, located on the old
Miller farm south of the city, informs
the Star that he intends to put out a

Hrere acreage in orange trees in the

next few weeks.

C. Cecil- Bryant-

Accounting and Auditing
PHONE 332

i k Where a dejigate organ
--l- like the eye is concerned
the best possible atten atten-Psee.
Psee. atten-Psee. tion is advisable.
'UJ'K' Consult
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

J.D.DAWKINS
ALL KINDS OF
FRESH MEATS, FISH
and OYSTERS
EVERY
TUESDAY and FRIDAY
Phone 519
111 W. Broadway

FOR SALE 50-acre farm, four room
bouse, 100 -orange trees, 10 peach
trees, wire fences If taken this
week, $750 cash. Box 93, city. 8-6t

FOR RENT Several large and com comfortably
fortably comfortably furnished rooms. Phone
379 or call at 504- Oklawaha ave-

- 9-t

nue.

r.T.TTTTTVVVVVl

J

LET US BUILD

BUI16A

YOU A3

Select your own lot and )

plans. lerms: halt cash.

balance like rent. Call and

talk it over with us.

RAYU

Abstract Building

i A A A A A A A JLA i

Our Specialty Is

J

a

Geo. MacKay I Co.
Funeral Directors
and Emb a Inters
Two Licensed Embalmers
- Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager

$1.00

$1.00

Delivers a Graphophone to your home
and entertains you for $1.00 a week.
This is a "Columbia," the only auto automatic
matic automatic stop instrument made.
Buys Hj4 yards Swiss Dot Voile, as
dainty a material as you would want
these beautitul spring days.

Miss Sue Mclver after a pleasant

visit in the city with relatives at the

home of Mr. D. E. Mclver, has re

turned to her home at Irvine.

Chicken with dumplings at Hunter's

Cafeteria for Sunday dinner.' Ice

cream, too. it

B.- (BflMLDMARI'S

Does your auto light need brighten

ing up? if so have it re-nickeled by

us. Mirrors our specialty, ucaia

Nickel & Platincr Works, Yonee block.

8 10-3t

"WHY PAY MORE?"

Ocala,

Florida

Mr. b. is. bavage Jr., one or our

hustling real estate men, has just re returned
turned returned from Jacksonville, where be

I closed a big turpentine and timber

deal.

CHIROPRACTIC

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

New Victor records at THE BOOK
SHOP. 10-3t

NOTICE

I have a good incubator. If

have the eggs and want chickens, see
me soon, or call 501X. J. E. Frampton,
1109 E. 5th St., Ocala, Fla. 5-6t

The Presbyterian monthly social
will be held Monday afternoon from 3

to 6 o'clock at the residence of Mr.
D. E. Mclver, when his daughter, Mrs.
W. J. Frink will be hostess. A cor-

ju tcuai invitation. 13 extended to every

one inteersted to be present.

BARGAIN LN 4 BUICK

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

Valentines at the Book Shop. 10-3t

2t

plows,
trees,

If you want plow stocks,
pocket knives, traces, single

other hardware and crockery cheap,
go to the Ocala Seed Store. We are
selling out. 2-12-tf

It is cheaper to eat at the Cafe

teria than it is to prepare the food

at home. Try it. 13-t

TRY
HUNTER'S
CAFETERIA

Fire -Insurance
Ocala, Florida

1

rOR SALE 6-room cottage in good

locality, seven blocks south of Ocala
courthouse; larsre corner lot with
shade and fruit trees, garage, etc.
Real bargain price for cash, or $300
down, and balance $25 monthly. J.
T. Miller, owner, 1641 Liberty SL,
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 show you. 10-3t

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

Fla.

10-6t

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

rOR 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. Bottelman, Sum Sum-merfield,
merfield, Sum-merfield, Fla., Route V. ll-6t

FOR SALE Two two-story, six-room
cottages. Eighth St, near high
school.. Stephen Jewett, P. O. box
' 192, Savannahs Ga. ll-6t

Valentine score cards. TUE SPE SPECIALTY
CIALTY SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 2-tf

Fish on hand today: Sea trout,
fresh water trout, red snapper, mango
f n3pper, Spanish mackerel, mullet,
blue fish, sfeeepshead, flounders, and
shrimp and oysters. City Fish Market.
Fhone 158. 10-tf

SUNDAY DINNER

Cream of Tomato boup 10c

Head Lettuce

Chicken with Dumpling

Sliced Tomatoes

Prime Ribs of Western

Beef, Mashed Potatoes

Baked Corn, Baked Fresh

Pork H a m, Sweet
Potatoes
Buttered Beets
Candied Yams.
Steamed Rice. -J-
Mince Pie
Peach Pie
Lemon Pie
Cocoanut Cream Pie .
Custard Pudding.. ....
Ice Cream - -
Coffee .1 .- ....
Postum.
Milk
Tea

Get the Habit. Serve Yonrseli
AND SAVE MONEY

MAZ0N & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerifa
Drug Store

NOTICE

r Mr. G. B. Overton is now our

funeral director and embalmer. Night
:hone 515, day phone 47.
i5-tf George MacKay & Company.

FORDS FOR QUICK SALE

NEEDIIAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
.Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Agents for
' SCRAPS-BOOTH SIX
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St
Phone 252 -c-

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

10c
25c
15c

25c

25c
10c
10c
10c
10c

10c
10c

10c
15c
10c
5c
10c
10c
10c

DO YOU
youreceiveall
your f ruif"
brinds in the
markets?

tmj p 1 miml Ml

I s

: MANGE? m

CITRUS tSXCI

M

CYLINDER REB0RIXG
. MACHINE
For All Cars
JFFICIENT WORKMEN,
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St."
Phone 597 NInht4C3.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Antral and departure of paaaettger
tra:na at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figure pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILEOAD

Lea e
:15 am
:55 pm
:17 pm

Arrlra
2:10 am
1:34 an
4:15 pta

4:C5pm
2:10 aza
4:17 pra
4:17 pa

Jackscnrille-NTfork
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Tampa-

2:15 am Manatee-
St. Petersburg
:15 am Tampa
2:15 am Manatee-
:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg

ATLANTIC COAST USE E. B B-Leare
Leare B-Leare Arrtra
2:12 pm JacksonriHe-NTork 2:43 ant
1:45 pm Jksonville-GainaTilla 3:S5pta
6:42 am Jksonville-GneimUe 19:13 pm
2:43 am SU'etsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StJetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pra
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