The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
Fair tonight; Satcvday
probably rain north por portion;
tion; portion; not much change in
TTbis morning, 47.
'.This, afternoon, 78-
VOL. 27
NO, 41


y jjr




tentative program and budget for
tbe llarion -tkronty Board of Trade for
1921 have been prepared. ; They indi indicate
cate indicate bow the $10,000 or more to be
raised by the drive starting next
Tuesday morning at OVcloek is to be
'spent. A final program and budget
will be ratified at a meeting of the
Board of Trade to be held at the close
cf the drive, -when all members of the
organization shall' have an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity of voting. The membership com com-mittee
mittee com-mittee is determined to raise at least
-'110,000. now and thus do away with
the necessity of the Board of Trade's
having to make any further drives
curing the year. The tentative pro-i
gram for the Board of Trade for 1921 j
is as follows: ; r j
New booklets on city and county. J
"Marion County Floridian," quar quarterly
terly quarterly issues, to cover current develop developments
ments developments in the city and county; and to
be used for follow-up purposes.
Open air band concerts.
Extension of "White Way."
. Industrial survey of Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion county. V '"'
A nropTam of advertising in na
tional mediums, covering a three-1
year period, to be handled by a rep
utable advertising agency.
Fourth of. July" and Armistice Day
Union station plaza improvement.
Expert care for trees of city.
Sign post main roads into Ocala.
Billboards on Dixie highway at
north and south limits of city, giving
attractions and advantages of city
and county.
New street signs for Ocala.
Purchase of a car or more of palms
to be sold to property owners at cost.
Promotion of fruit planting on all
Contribution of $750 toward sup-,
port of Dixie Highway Association.
The tentative budget prepared is as
Overhead expenses of or- v
ganization, including sal sal-aries
aries sal-aries of secretary and
' stenographer "... . .....$
Booklets, photographs and
postage for same . v . V 1,250.00
"Marion County Floridian," i
four issues, and postage. 600.0Q
Advertising, $1000 a year
for three years ... .... 1 1,000.00
Conventions ; I . . 1,000.00
Fourth of July and Armis-
tice Day celebrations . 500.00
Posting of roads into Ocala
and large billboards at 4 ;
north and south .limits..
of city 800.00
Band concerts ........ 450.00
Dixie Highway Association 750.00
Total . . . . ..... . $ 10,750
In the case of the fund for band
concerts contributions will be asked
fcr apart from whether, those contrib contributing
uting contributing join the Board of Trade or not;
and in the case of the $750 for rthe
Dixie Highway Association; which is
the amount pro rated for this county,
subscriptions will' be asked for in all
of the towns in L the county on the
highway. ; '.
All brothers of the Florida Council
No. 553, United Commercial Travelers
ks wel las visiting members of the
order are requested to be on hand at
the initiation ceremonies in "the
Knights of Pythias hall, Ocala, tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock.
: F. B. Biddulph, Sec'y.
' The double header basket ball game
tomorrow afternoon willbe one of the
most exciting events of the x; week.
From the way tickets are selling eve everybody
rybody everybody in town will' be present to wit witness
ness witness the games. The seventh grade
will play Dunnellon, while the O. H.
P. team will meet Gainesville, and the
game commence at 3:30. There will
be a subscription dance at the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club Saturday night for the vis visiting
iting visiting teams.'
Advertise to the Star.


fflfflD BUDGET

Most .of tfe, Regarding the Wall Street
Street Explosion, Had Mad
. ; fp Oar Minds
' (Associated Press)
New York. Feb. 18, The Wall
street explosion which killed thirty
nine and injured nearly two hundred.
was :a -"dastardly crime intentionally
committed," in the opinion of the
grand ury which investigated the dis
Dismissing the theory of accident
in the presentment filed upon its dis-

charge today, the jury expressed thejeeption at the Woman's Club house
convictionNhat an "infernal machin yesterday afternoon. It was one of
was brought to Wall street in a wagon j those made to order t Florida days,
and there abandoned." which, together with the charm and

By 'very special arrangement, the
people of Ocala will be privileged to
hear one of the greatest living organ organists
ists organists in a recital at the First Baptist
church Tuesday evening, February 22,
by Dr. Minor C. Baldwin, of New
York city. He is a soloist and comA
poser of international reputation, hav having
ing having been the organ soloist at such
J J 1 TTf 1 1 Y".
threat expositions as me worm s ivair
at Buffalo, St. Louis and Chicago and
having played several whole seasons
abroad. Among his foreign engage engagements
ments engagements are Royal Albert Hall, London;
Brussels and Antwerp,' Belgium; Lu Lucerne,
cerne, Lucerne, Switzerland and the ritish
West Indies.-
O fone of his London engagements
the London Musical Courier said: "Dr.
Minor, C. Baldwin played with such
rmsicianly skill that he was encored
again and again." The New York
World declares him to be "The Saint
Saens of America." Of. one of his
series of recitals at the great Chau Chautauqua
tauqua Chautauqua amphitheater, Chautauqua, N.
Y., the Daily Chautauquan said, "Sel "Seldom
dom "Seldom if ever have we heard anything
more inspiring," while the Philadel
phia Press declares him to be "a per perfect
fect perfect artist." '.
First Baptist church, Ocala, Wash-
ington's birthday, 8 p. m., benefit of

n JB.: Y. P. IT. No admission fee will be
'".j charged but a generous silver offering

will be asked for.
Dr. A. H. iWingo and Mrs. A. II.
Ring of Lynne .were quietly married
Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock at
the Baptist, parsonage, Dr. Charles L.
Collins being the officiating clergy-
man. Dr. Wingo has but recently
taken up his residence at Lynne,-hav
ing come to Marion county from
Georgia. The bride is well known at
Lake City and Fort Myers, in both of
which cities she has resided. Dr. and
Mrs. Wingo will prove a valuable addi addition
tion addition to our county's citizenship.
The Woman's Club will meet to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon (Saturday) at three
o'clock. Mrs. Amos Norris, state
chairman of social and industrial com committees,
mittees, committees, will give a talk.
Louise H. Clark, Sec'y.
A dispatch from Tallahassee fa to
day's Times-Union says: "The court
has reversed the order of the circuit
court for Marion county in the case of
Mary S. Anderson and her husband,
R. LL Anderson, appellants, vs. city of
Ocala, a municipal corporation, appel
lee. The opinion is by Judge West.
This case involved the legality of a
reassessment by the city of Ocala upon
a certain described lot of land front fronting
ing fronting upon Magnolia street in said city,
for its proportion of the amount ex
pended by the city in paving such
street. After deciding in favor of the
power of the city to make a reassess
ment under the statute extending and
enlarging the boundaries and powers
of the municipality, the order of the
circuit court is reversed by the su
preme court because the reassessment
was made by resolution and not "by
ordinance as required by law. Attor
neys:. Anderson & Anderson of Ocala
for -appellants, Fred R. Hocker of
Oeala, for appellee."
Pie that is all pie and as good as it
looks at Hunter's Cafeteria, 10c. 6t

LFnom the Inauguration, aad Will Not
' Stop for Lmschc at the
White House r
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 18- Mr. Harding
in a letter to President Wilson has
requested that luncheon be prepared
for him and his immediate family at
the White House March. President
Wilson and Mrs Wilson will not be
present as the Wilsons plan to go
direct from the capital after the in inauguration
auguration inauguration to their new home on S
street. '
Everything making for pleasure
contributed to the success .of the 're
oiiginality of the two accomplished
hostesses, Mrs. William Hocker and
Mrs. Louis W. Duval, who are sisters,
the occasion will long linger in the
mind of each caller for it was one of
the most thoroughly enjoyable social
occasions of the seaspn.
The club house, unadorned, is at all
times inviting and cozy, but yester
day it was artistically decorated and
no pen description could do it justice;
it was a dreamland of loveliness.
Large sprays of .dogwood, pink bud
and other Spring blossoms were In
abundance throughout the auditorium
and reception room, while silver and
unique wooden and straw baskets of
all sizes filled with flowers were plac placed
ed placed about the rooms. On the stage in
the auditorium the dogwood and other
vild flowers were so artistically ar
ianged that it.appeared the blossom- j
laden trees had been transplanted
there. f-
At the front steps of the club
house stood two' dainty fairies, Ade-
lalde Duval and Laurie Hampton. Un-
like in type of beauty, yesterday these
ltfla misiM troro en fefmilnrlir nfHrH
j a m
m dainty party aresses cnat tney were
taken for twins,, and winsome
were in their sprine raiment.
The guests were greeted just inside
the auditorium by the hostesses in an
informal but cordial manner, which



permeated the atmosphere during the.Eith Edwards
afternoon. Receiving with Mrs.XHock- j zTZZZZZZZ

er and Mrs. Duval was their sister,!
Mrs. E. H. Mote of Leesburg, but who
well known and greatly beloved in
Ocala. Each of these ladies were
isndsomelv crowned. Mrs. Hocker's
dress of a harmonizing combination of
lue and. black crepe meteor was
most becoming Mrs. Duval, entirely
in white of heavy crepe de chene and
satin tastily trimmed with real lace,
vtas greatly admired, and Mrs. Mote
wore a handsome ance Diue gown oi
Greeting the guests next were Mrs.
Charles Tydings, Mrs. E. L. Carney,
and Mrs. Walter Hood, who introduced
the following receiving line composed
of visitors in the city, namely: Mrs.
Iewis SheDhard of Chicago: Mrs
Charles Lloyd of Jacksonville; Misses
Bessie and Winifred Uoedecke of JNew
York city; Miss Kitty Vaughn of Vir Virginia;
ginia; Virginia; Mrs. Mason Cooke of Virginia;
Miss Katherine Wilheit of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Ga.; Mrs.- C. E. Powell of Ken
tucky; Mrs. M. C Barker of West
VirginiaiMrs. Slattery of Ohio; Mrs.
James Hicks Hill of Leesburg; Miss
Gertrude Meyers of Baltimore; Miss
Lutie Smith of Louisville, Ky.; Mrs.
Nellie Liddon of Jacksonville; Mrs. J.
W. Rowntree of Iowa; Mrs. J. M. Dell
of Gainesville; Mrs. Frank Tracy of
Pensacola; Mrs. Randolph and Mrs.
Johnson of Leesburg, and Mrs. String-
fellow of Gainesville. Mrs. Tracy is
state president and Mrs. Stringfellow
vice-president, of the U. D. C.
It was a pleasure to converse with
the ladies in this receiving line, many
of them being former residents of
Ocala, while others are visitors to the
city who have en.deared themselves to
our, people.
Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs. Jack
Camp and Mrs. L. N. Green then in invited
vited invited the guests to the. punch table,
which stood on the opposite side of
the room and was presided over by
Mrs. Trusten Drake, Mrs. ; Frederick
Hocker, Mrs. R. L. Anderson, Jr. and
Mrs. R. S. Hall. A handsome drawH
work piece with asparagus fern and
nasturtiums made attractive this
inviting spot, and after being refresh
ed with cool punch, the guests were
entertained in the reception room by
Mrs. O. T. Green, Mrs. Mamie Hall,


Will ia AS. Probability Sweep fi
the BaclM to the Atlamtic
Next Week --
(Associated Press)
Washington. Feb. 18 The coldest
weather of the winter is probable over
much of the country east of the Rocky
Mountains daring next week, the
weather bureau announced yti a special
bulletin today. The cold wave will
extend south war dover the Gulf and
South Atlantic states, carrying freez freezing
ing freezing temperatures the first of the week.
'Washington, Fetx 18 Efforts to
attach a rider to the po'stoffice bill ap appropriating
propriating appropriating $100,000 for road con construction
struction construction was defeated in the Senate
(Associated 'Press)
New York, Feb. 18. Reassuring re reports
ports reports were received from Caruso to to-day
day to-day He passed a fairly restful night,
h:s fever was somewhat reduced, res respiration
piration respiration was decidedly better and he
was" able to take liquid nourishment
several times during the night.
Much interest has been aroused in
xne voting ior tne nign scnool carnival
queen at the Court Pharmacy. It s at
' h""
if you have a favorite go to the Court
Pharmacy and vote for her at 10 cents
per vote. As many votes as desired
Ko afr frw tVio rri t-1 oi trVveA 1
names appear below, or any other girl
n the high school, with the exception
l" Misses U.llaine Barnett and Rhoda
j Tnpmas, who are managers 'of the
" nival. This is the-standing of the
j candidates as they appeared at noon
. today:
' Elizabeth
Bennett 42
fyn Alia nAiiav 01

they.Kutn Warner 23
Xnristine Close .- 10

; Ewbye Edwards
Jess Dehon
Mrs. J. C. Johnson and Mrs. Sidney
Ilaile. They then found seats around,
. the front of the platform.
j The hours of the reception were
f rom 3:30 to 5:30 o'clock, each truest
being invited for an hour and the time
passed swiftly chatting with : old
friends anw new acquaintances, while
the guests were entertained with a
musical program by Ocala 's best
jtalent, among those performing being
Mr. Lester Lucas. Mrs. Sara Jane
Manly, Miss Musie Bullock and Mrs.
S. B. Ware. Each appeared on the
program twice, at the first and second
hours. Mr. Lucas, who is most ac-

commodating and has a splendid bass 'order will be here to see that the nov nov-voice,
voice, nov-voice, was heartily encored each time : "es get at that is coming to them.

he sang. Mrs. Manly's and Miss Bui-
j lock's vocal selections were highly en
joyable and the responded graceful to
encores. They have beautiful and
well trained voices and never sang to
better advantage than yesterday. Mrs.
Ware, undoubtedly one of Ocala's
most gifted musicians, rendered sev several
eral several piano selections. Mrs. Moremen
and Mrs. Lucas were the accompa accompanists.
nists. accompanists. V
After the rendition of each musical
program ice cream, cake and almonds
were served by .Misses Nettie Camp,
Eloise Henry, Annie Davis, Adele Bit-
tinger, Alice Bullock, Margaret and
Xucretia Hocker, Lucille Horne and
Mary Carolyn Logan. An original and
convenient idea was the cake table.
placed at one side of the room.' It
was artistically decorated with as asparagus
paragus asparagus fern, centered with a huge
silver basket filled with nasturtiums,
while large trays of cake were placed
at each end of the table. As the
coterie of waitresses entered the au
ditorium with ice cream they stopped
here, where Mrs. Emanuel Martin,
Mrs. H. C Dozier and Miss Mary
Fiatt placed the cake on their trays.
Between two and three hundred
guests called during the afternoon,
and the invitation list included many
friends throughout the county and
in neighboring towns. There were
many beautiful gowns worn by the
cailers, which enhanced this lovely en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, which was so well plan planned
ned planned and carried out for the pelasure of
the visitors. v


Seem t be "Well Established that
Hughes WU1 be HardingV
Secretary of State
(Associated Press) . .J

St. Augustine, Feb. 18. Specific San Diego, Calif, Feb. 17- i It was
tteps in J initiating the foreign policy officially announced today that Lieut,
cf the next administration will be William Coney of Brunswick, Ga at at-passed
passed at-passed in final review late today at tached to the Ninety-first Aero Squad Squad-a
a Squad-a conference between Mr. Harding ron, will not delay his flight across the
and Chas. E. Hughes, who is expected continent on account of the mishap to
to be secretary of state. lieut. Pearson.. :
Mr. Hughes visit to the president- Lieut. Coney .plans to eat dinner
elect occupied the center of attention, here at 5 p. m. next Monday and eat
the morning being devoted to a num- his next dinner in Jacksonville the fol fol-ber
ber fol-ber of miscellaneous appointments and lowing evening at 6:30 o'clock. To do
to a continuous conference with Mr. J so he must fly hours in less
Daugherty, who it is understood has I than twenty-four hours.

been selected for attorney general. J
Associated Press)
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 18. If a move movement
ment movement being fathered by the Federa Federation
tion Federation of Nebraska Retailers becomes
general throughout the country as is
being urged in circular letters, the
well-known ultimate consumer will eat
torn pone from April 1 until April 7.
The retailers' organization recently
went-on record favoring a movement
j 1 : .1 c a. l. m
"National Corn Meal Week."
J. Frank Barr, general secretary of
the federation says the observation of
such a week will benefit every class
from the producer to the consumer. He

tays if the people of the country buyjed were a man, his wife and daughter
c meal and eat its pucts for one and another man and wife.

iweeK, it win create sucn a aemana lor
!corn that it will increase in value and
jm pr0mpt the farmer to unload his
hoarded stock.
. V
I Associated Press)
Angora, Feb. -18. The Turkish na nationalist
tionalist nationalist assembly here expressed the
wish today that diplomatic relations
i with the United States be established.
Associated Press)
Cleevland, Feb. 18. Judge William
9 McGannon was acquitted of the sec sec-l'tnd
l'tnd sec-l'tnd degree murder charge in connec-
ion with, the death oi Harold agy

by a jury of three women and nine.narry Staton he killed three of Bald-

men today.
The members of the United Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Travelers in this section are
looking forward to a big time at the
initiation of a number of candidates
in this city tomorrow evening at the
Knights of Pythias hall.
These initiations .will be held under
the auspices of Council No. 553 of
Gainesville and a big bunch of the
jolliest fellows that ever took an
Several of the officers of the grand
'council will be present to assist with
the work.
A secial invitation has been ex
tended to all members of the organiza organization
tion organization who happen to be in the city to
Le present on this occasion. There
will be from twelve to fifteen candi candidates
dates candidates in the waiting line when the
ball starts-rolling.
OCALA LODGE No. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala. Lodge No 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve eve-pings
pings eve-pings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C Y. Miller, E. R.
Tuesday. February the 22nd, the!
anniversary of Washington's birthday,;
. . . , i
the undersigned banks will be closed. I
Munroe & Chambliss NationaL
The Commercial Bank.
Ocala National Bank.
12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc-
ries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
dly-3t-tfH. B. WHITTINGTON.
Star ads. bring ia shekels.

Til THE Oil
Lieut. Coney Expects to Wing his Way
from Saa Diego to Jacksonville
Next Monday Night
, (Associated Press)
it was announced that Lieut. Pear-
son s contemplated night irom Jaclc-
sonyille to San Diego the same day
has been cancelled. Lieut. Pearson is
at El Paso today after being lost six
days on the barren border lands when
his plane wa3 disabled.
When an Anto Disputed the Right of
Way with a Train
(Associated Press)
Salisbury, Md., Feb.' 18. Five per persons
sons persons were instantly killed late Wed-"
nesday night when a New York, Cali California
fornia California & Norfolk passenger train
struck an automobile near Belle Hav-
jen. Accomac county, Va., according to
reports received here today. The kill-
Had No Instructions from Washing
ton to Apologize to Germs ky
(Associated Press)
Paris, Feb. 18. General- Allen's
a I x logy to Germany regarding the at attempted
tempted attempted arrest of Bergdoll was made
cn the general's own initiative and
was not ordered by Washington, says
a Coblenz dispatch to the Paris edi edition
tion edition of the Chicago Tribune.
.(Associated Press)
Williamson. W. Va, Feb. 18. Sid
Hatfield. Matewan chief of police, told
jwin Felts' detectives in a pistol and
tine Datue at ate wan last aiay, sta staton
ton staton testified today at the trial of nine nineteen
teen nineteen men charged with being implicat implicated
ed implicated in the fight. Staton said they were
Albert Felts, Lee Felts and C. B. Cun-
Over a Thousand Soldiers are Search
ing for Members of the
Sian Fein 1 x
(Associated Press) t
Dublin, Feb. 18. The most exten
sive series of raids yet carried out in
Dublin began early today. One thou thousand
sand thousand troops participated.
Four civilians were killed in a
skirmish with patrol troops in County
Cork Wednesday night, according to
a dispatch received here.
12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollars worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf H. B. WHmiNGTON.
There will be subscription dance
tomorrow night at the Woman's Gab.
Davis orchestra will furnish the
musie, 8-) o'clock: 17-2t
"mrtrv rno nrrrnr dil V
Buick six Al shape; good tires, top,
c -pv
l' Z
A small electric motor and an air
pump or compressor. Address Box
t( 9, Ocala, Fla.
Only fresh ripe, oranges are used in
making ORANGEADE at the Court
Pharmacy. The most delicious drink
in town. 17-3t



; j

Trapper Tells How It Feels to Be j

-. Trapped,
Star. Hunter Experienced Uncomfort-
able Night in Snare. He Had Pre.
pared for Ferocious Old Grizzly. j
OId Hose! was one of the most fe-:
, rocious bears in the Rockies. He was j
,a notorious "bad actor," according to j
.Mr. A.- L." Corson In the Wide World
! Magazine, and foiled all attempts to
shoot or trap him. Indeed, he seemed
.luie..aTehariiwd4lfe,;-?viy:? I
; On one occasion, a man named Han Han-:cock
:cock Han-:cock tried to trap him. In placing
'the bait Inside the trap,' Hancock ac ac-jddentally
jddentally ac-jddentally touched the trigger, and the
' 'logs came down and imprisoned him.
Vr.He tried .to pry, the heavy timbers
. .apart, but found that he could not
. Shift them an inth. From one side of
the trap to the "other he went, uncon unconsciously
sciously unconsciously imitating the movements
- 'Bruin would have .made In hunting
"lor a weak point. All his efforts were
fruitless. ; '' ''.; ":.
; The pangs of tiunger were now corn corn-ling
ling corn-ling on, and .night was near. Hancock
scraped up some chips and twigs, made
. a fire and roasted part of the deer
.'that he had brought 'to bait the trap
.with. Being lightly dressed, he' suf suf-ffered
ffered suf-ffered keenly from the cold night air.
,He lay down on the ground, butf sud-
denly he heard sniffing sounds out out-,ide
,ide out-,ide and "detected, by the dim light of
-the moon, a -dark form gazing through
the chinks' between the logs. Hancock
;felt safe, although his gun was standing-
by a tree some distance from the
.trap; Mose for it was no other
seemed to realize the fact. s
Knowing his savage nature, Han Hancock
cock Hancock withdrew to the other side of the
trap as the big form rose up on his
hind legs. He could feel the bear's
hot breatn surging through between
Jbe logs upon his face; and, fearing
that the .brute" would thrust his claws
in, he kept moving from side to side.
' Daylight came at last, and Mose
trotted off. Again Hancock built a
ifire and cooked the rest, of the deer
jmeat. He almost decided to set one
..end of the trap on fire and burn his
-way out. But what if he were un to control the blaze? If he could
jreach his rifle, he would be In a posi position
tion position to shoot his way out, for he had
. belt full of cartridges.
- His. horse, tired of standing round,
fcad long ago made for home.
The next morning, the neighbors,
Veeeing Hancock's horse in the yard,
: purmised that the "outlaw of the Rock Rockies"
ies" Rockies" had secured another victim. Sev Several
eral Several cattlemen started out in .search
, Hancock. In the middle of the
' -afternoon they,. heard shooting, but at
. first .they could see nothing.
" Hancock had torn (his shirt Into
Strips,' making a rope about 20 feet
' "Jong. He had then tied two stones
to a string about a yard long and fas fastened
tened fastened one end .of the long line to the
middle. Then he threw the stones
.'out between the cracks of his prison
toward the rifle : After two hours
of practice he was able to drag the
jgan within reach. He then tried des-
perately to '",it his way-out byshoot byshoot-'
' byshoot-' lng holes through a log about a foot
' in diameter. Before he got very-far
his comrades had located the shots'
"'.'and released him.


Had Feared the Worst
It Is a sad thing to have to relate,
i "but Mr. Spongedry came home the oth other
er other night "wet. Not externally, but
Internally ; he had drunk wine or spir spirits
its spirits or beer t .
With uncertain footsteps he climbed
.the stairs, With jtcby, nervous fingers
he unclothed himself, with swimming
. .head he lay down in his bed.1
Mrs. Spongedry had, however, herd
his anti-catlike tread.

Thinking to frighten him, she cov covered
ered covered her head with a sheet and ap

proached his bed.

Spongedry sat up in bed and gazed

In wonder at the spook.
' -' "Who Is that r he asked.

T am a ghost!" came the answer

from the sheet.. ,

. 'Qh, that's all right, then: But you

did give me a fright! I thought you

were my wife!" London Tit-Bits.

f What He Liked. v
Mr. T. had visited the D. familj

long enough to find that they were

jatrong on culture but weak on com

forts, such as a sufficient supply of
3iot water, food and even heat. One

,od night he shivered In the living

;room while the members of the family
held a discussion on their pet hobbies.
K)ne said that she "dearly loved great

paintings." another professed a fond
. mess for "great works of literature

1 and s the third spoke eloquently on

"great "works of sculptors."

Finally it came the guest's time-to
converse. He shivered a minute and

, then gave a feeble smjla "Right

; now," he said earnestly, T have a de

cided fondness for a grate fire."

Can Never Be Satisfied With Anything
Less Than Absolute Dominion
Over One .Man. ..,
What every woman wants more than
anything else in the world is absolute
dominion over one man. There Is a
peculiarly vampish trend in feminine
love which takes the form of demand demanding
ing demanding entire possession of the creature
upon whom the k affections have been
'Every woman wants to feel that, no
matter what his occupation be it the
most engrossing business or merely a
game of golf she is ever the com compelling
pelling compelling note at the back of her man's
head. He must not forget her for
singly instant, and he must be regret regretfully
fully regretfully conscious that nothing is quite
satisfactory, lacking the saving grace
of her presence. And she requires
continually to be assured of this. She
believes that .In hoarding her perpet perpetual
ual perpetual recollection he holds a talisman
rendering him Immune from the attrac attractions
tions attractions or blandishments of all other


New Idea for Tombstone.
. Austin J. Harman of Custer, Okla

has invented what he calls a "new

and improved tombstone." It Is de

signed to represent a life-size hunAn
fhrure standing erect.- For Instance.

It might be a soldier. The material

is galvanized iron, made hollow, so
-that the lower part of It may be niled
with cement to make & heavier base.
"The body Is hollow in order that, if
desired, It may hold an urn containing
the ashes of the deceased. As for the
head. It is meant to be screwed on.
and may be made a likeness of the
person for whom the tombstone Is

THEIR LAST FEAST I "A: nation saved


Mohammedan Fanatics Paid
Dearly for "Brain Stew."


It. Is difficult for the feminine men

tality to,1 grasp the curious power of
detachment of the masculine. A wom woman
an woman cannot comprehend, much less sym sympathize
pathize sympathize with, that trait by which
man can divest himself completely of
any thought of her while absorbed In
something else.
- A .man's mind and this particular-,
ly refers to the man of many serious
interests is like a number of com compartments,'
partments,' compartments,' each sealed from the other
and docketed as to contents. : While
he is in one, he shuts out everything everything-pertaining
pertaining everything-pertaining to any other.
A woman has not this capability of
detachment Whether she is playing
bridge or apparently obsessed with
some knotty domestic detail, she Is
always subconsciously aware of the
The retentive quality is the pre prevailing
vailing prevailing characteristic of woman. It Is
at once her greatest strength and her
greatest weakness she cannot bear
to let go. If she sees the flame of a
love on the wane she tries fraatlcally
to restore it to Its full force. A man
faced' with the fame contingency. Is
apt to be more resigned or brutal
and makes haste to finish completely
the cooling affection.
A man likes to do a thing, have
done with It, and consign all memory
to oblivion to wipe the slate clean
and be ready for. something new.
May Isabel Fisk In the Continental
Edition of thes London Dally Mall.

Succeeds in Molding Basalt.
, The common : volcanic, rock known
as basalt cannot be easily shaped with
chisel and hammer, but Dr. Ribbe, a

French experimenter, claims much

success for his method of soaping by

molding after it has been m<ed at

about 1,300 degrees Centigrade. His
first product was a glassy substance,
which he has since been '-'able, to
change to the crystalline structure of
the original rock by a devltrifylng
process. The rock which has been
melted and molded Is found to be su

perior to the natural basalt in resist

ance to scratching and wear, and It
proves to be especially desirable for
such purposes as paving, curbstones
and stairs. It can be shaped with
great smoothness and exactness. As
the material is not attacked by acids,
it is suitable for vats for chemical
use rand it Is also an excellent elec electrical
trical electrical Insulator,, and a useful sub-:
stance for firmly fixing metallic posts
or other fittings in place by using as
a hot paste. v
Danger in' Unclean Dishes.
Just how serious Is the danger of
infection from imperfectly washed
dishes in eating places has not been
determined, but the -high count of
bacteria left upon restaurant utensils
suggests unpleasant possibilities. In
the Investigation of Roy S. Dearstyne,
.health official of Charlotte, N. C, the
utensils were from six eating houses,
of which one used a modern electric
dishwasher. The bacteria on hand handwashed
washed handwashed coffee mugs from different
lunch rooms ranged from 26,000 to
290,000 ; on water glasses, 23,000 to
130,000 ; spoons, 3,400 to 70,000 ;
Icnlves. 1,500 to 20,000; forks, 1,500
to 11.000. With the cleanly machine
washing, the coffee mugs had 3.800
bacteria, no other utensils more than
When Sunday Was Abandoned.

The movement to enforce a "Blue
Law" Sunday on the people of the
United States recalls the fact that only

once since the days of Moses on ML

Sinai has Sunday been abandoned by

any nation claiming Jehovah as Gcd.

That once' was during and immediately

after the French revolution. A decree
was drawn up by Gobet, archbishop of
Paris, that the French should worship

Liberty, Equality and Reason In place

of God, and, to make sure of the peo people's
ple's people's forgetting t of the church, the
buildings were denuded of their sacred

ornaments and civic feasts substituted
for the feasts of saints days, while
Sunday was wiped from the calendar
by creating months of 30 days each
and giving a holiday every ten days.

Excess of Zeal. Discouraged by French
'Authorities .in Northern Senegal
. in Effective Manner.","
Boomba not the seat of Moham Mohammedan
medan Mohammedan cull "re in Africa. Boomba
lies in northern Senegal, behind the
west coast of Africa, humiliated at
the onward strides of Dakkar. a
worldly se:tiKr? knowing neither re religion
ligion religion nor sluinK', And let It be "known
to all men that tl natives In the
hinterland nigh unto Boomba are as
the "wee sw.a.' hours of, the morn in,"
In blackest darkness; but seeking the
light of a great awakening.
Last mo:u"u. v while the Clontarf,
stout shipiMig-board vessel, now- at
pier 23. fout of Pacific street, lay to
In the jroad-'.jad at Dakkar, a wave of.
revival hit the vicinity of Boomba, ac

cording to the assistant engineer.
The blacks got religion and the
blacklands -resounded with the chant
of "There Is no God but Allah, and
Mohammed Is his prophet" in fervent
Now, the German found the Sene Senegalese
galese Senegalese a fiercesome soldier. On his
native jungle trail he Is even more so.
On the warpath went the newly' con converted
verted converted Mohammedans, with fire In one
hand and the sword In the other, after
the fashion of Saladdin's host. They
were bound to out-Mohammed Mo Mohammed
hammed Mohammed and great was-their zeal.
Furthermore, they were bound on", a
quest to show thefr brethren unbeliev unbelieving
ing unbelieving pogs on the docks of Dakkar, that
a warrior of the Jangles could acquire
that polish which some say comes only
to citizens of the worldly state, dwell dwelling
ing dwelling In a great metropolis.
There chanced across their march a
party of Frenchmen, hunting wild
beasts of the field. The Frenchmen
were, moreover, unbelieving dogs. The
slaughter was swift, pitiless and al almost
most almost painless. Eleven dead Gauls
were laid at the feet of the chief of the
Boomba hinterland.
"My children," cried he, in a rolling
brogue such as Is bandied about in the
Jungle, "behojd these men' of culture
and little faith. They have the wis wisdom
dom wisdom of them who sit In high places,
but they have the. faith of the grovel groveling
ing groveling Jackal. We have done well to
chop off their heads. iCow we will do
well to acquire their wisdom. Let us
have brain stew, made from the brains
of the Frenchmen, In whom there was
wisdom but little faith."
And so the stew was eaten.
About a week later, a dozen of these
fierce seekers after a great wisdom
were gathered In by the French au authorities.
thorities. authorities. And in another week they
were sent to another land, far beyond
the clouds, where the houris tread the
mazes of the heavenly dance and wisdom-
comes to all men who are true
believers. At least, that is the tale as
told by the (asslstant engineer. And
thus endeth the quest of the converts
of the Boomba hinterland, searchers of
wisdom in the name of the prophet.-
Brooklyn Eagle. :,

New York Business Man De Describes
scribes Describes Vast Armenian Work
of Near East Relief.

' Cleveland H. Dodge, New York bank bank-er
er bank-er aad business man, director of tha
National City Bank, and treasurer of
The Russell Sage Foundation and of
the Near East Relief, declares that
"a nation has been saved by Americas
philanthropy, and the generosity of tha
Americas people through the Near
East Relief, ta Its work for the Ar Armenians.
menians. Armenians. 4
"The lowest offlcisl estimate Indi Indicates
cates Indicates that one million persons are liv living
ing living today who would not be alive had
It not been for this, relief Mr. Dodge
continued. T have a a autograph letter
from Dr. EL OhandJanlan, president of
the Armenian Republic, in which be
writes : 'America literally saved ui
from starvation. 1-
"Wholly aside from adults who have
been saved from starvation," we today

y y. y v. r.- .

A. " "" " '--


. y

.It. fei t


Sizes from 8 to 18 years, of fine
Wool and well made.
. ..... ...
These we offer for the' next 10
days at LESS than V
3 1 Actual Factory C!ost
. $12.50 to S25.00 values
We offer at from
: S7.50 id S15.00
Come while the boys size is here: No such
values have been offered at so low a price in
Extraordinary values in Mens and Young Mens
Spring Suits, Elagantly Tailored.
, S25, $30, $33 and $35
B. V. D. Underwear in Uuion Suits or Seperate
Garments $1.50 a suit.
Men's Lisle Socks, 50 cent grade at 35c
Special Assortment Men's Socks 25c
Special n Men's Blue Work Shirts
75c, Slan d $1.25
Special offer on Men's Overalls, Blue and Khaki
at $1.25.
Fink's Detroit Special Overalls at
$2.25 a garment


::: i



Made Fun of Canadian Flag.
Ribald comment by sailors of the
world has caused the government to
have the house flag of the Canadian
government merchant marine changed.
Until now the flag displayed on It the
Canadian beaver, but the likeness of
this industrious animal to another
rodent caused sailors the world over
to refer to the Canadian government
service as "the rat line." Hereafter
the house flag will display la place
of the beaver a cross enclosed in a


The World Advancement.,

Those who, in retrospect, recall the
days of the hand sickle may well

marvel at the developments which have
taken place within their recollection!
They have seen, besides the develop development
ment development In agriculture, the Inauguration
of almost countless devices and utili utilities.
ties. utilities. They have, seen ; railroads built
across the continent, the telegraph and
telephone perfected, great steamship
lines established and morejatterly the
motor car and the airplane utilized in
everyday affairs; Until the hand sickle
was laid aside It had been used since
that time to which the memory of men
runneth not to the contrary. And yet
to them. It may seem the advent of
the grain cradle and the crude horse horse-drawn
drawn horse-drawn reaper was but as yesterMay.
Personified, those homely early devices
seem almost like the explorers of the
earlier ages who set out upon voyages
of discovery with nothing to guide
them but a vision of something grand grander
er grander and mote beautiful than their eyes
had ever beheld. Exchange.
, New Discoveries In Crete.
Excavations at Knossos, Psaetos
and other sites In Crete have not mere merely
ly merely established the existence of a people
whfW form of civilization was the
earliest In Europe, but have shown
much about their daily life, games,
amusements ; their, art. religion, writ writing
ing writing though hardly yet their language ;
their physical characteristics, dress
and the houses they live In.

. A huge palace, as big as Bucking Buckingham'
ham' Buckingham' palace, has been unearthed at
Knossos. It has a drainage system
that an eminent Italian archeologlt
has described as "absolutely English,
and that certafnVy anticipates the hy hydraulic
draulic hydraulic encineering of. the Nineteenth
century. -The men of science engaged
ib the work estimate the "age of their
discoveries at four thousand years.



have In orphanages and elsewhere tn
der our care 110,000 homeless, father fatherless
less fatherless or motherless children who are

absolutely dependent upon us. This is j

exclusive of 63 hospitals with 6.532
beds, 128 clinics, rescue homes for
girls and unnumbered thousands, of
refugees who are being helped through
our Industrial relief and In other ways.
"The Near East, .Relief has during
the .ast four or five years commission-;
ed and sent to the Near East more
than 1,000 American relief workers, of
whom 600 are still In the field, all of
them working at great financial sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice the standard of salary being $50
per month and maintenance and
many of them facing great personal
danger and hardship in the perform performance
ance performance of their life-saving service. A
score of them have died from typhus
or other diseases more or less related
to their faithfulness In the perform performance
ance performance of relief service.
"Nor Is that all. We have raised
and disbursed during war times and
In a war-torn area. In large measure
under enemy control, more than 4L
000.000 In cash, and. Including Hour,
Red Cress and other, supplies admin administered
istered administered by our agents, a total of cash

and supplies in excess of (50,000,000.
The official reports show that on June
SO, 1020, we had in orphanages 54.000

children, and that .we are partially
supporting outside of the orphanages
56,03d children, making a total of 110, 110,-000
000 110,-000 boys and girls now under the care
of the Near East Relief."
Mr. Dodge considers the work ef the
Near East Belief one of the most
stupendous undertakings of disinter disinterested
ested disinterested philanthropy the world has ever
"Iii countries whose population to totals
tals totals more than 80,000,000 souls, Ameri American
can American idealism exemplified by the work
of the Near East Relief constitutes
today a torch of enlightenment .and cn
Influence for peace throughout the
whole Near East," he maintains. "Our
American Ideal of liberty. Industry and
helpfulness has brought us as a people
happiness, prosperity and fulfillment.
Out of the fullness of this heritage
we are furnishing a faithful and -va-dauated
ChrtstL n people tb brotherly
aid which will. enable them to. reach,
the same fulfillment that God has
given- us.
"It la an achievement of which every
American may well be proud.

Come in arid see some very special offerings
in mens shirts we're placing on sale for the
next 10 days.

WsfMy ..& ; 'Barmen
Ocala House Block

Agents for "Beau Brummel" line of Tailor Tailoring.
ing. Tailoring. Let us put our tape around yousoon,
for your Spring and Summer suit

Tire Prices Refliicecl i

DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3K. 017 I
... old price $20.00, now..... $Il.uU


Dehydrated Fish Valuable.
Electrical dehydrating plants for
fish are promised as a result of rerent
cxieriments In England, which demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate that it is possihU with the aid
of heated air to accomplish "in a brief
time results that now require many
hiys of air ttiring. says Popular Me Mechanics
chanics Mechanics Magazine. Deprived of every
trace of moisture, the fish meat muz
be kept" for years, and then restored
for three days In water. The driwi
flIi ateo may be ground Into a fine
dour of high food value. The process
has been patented in all countries.

A Ring at YOUR Door.

s .. .ft
. i 9 t
: j a i
J 1. t 'h-
. r-.
' V-


i Mem ii iff


DIAMOND Plain. 30x3.

bid price $17.60. now

6,000 Mile Guarantee
NEW PRICES Overhauling Ford motor $16.
Overhauling Ford rear end, $5 for time.
Grinding Ford valves, $3.
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway
eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeoe eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee.




Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida
Surveys Plate Reports
Highways .Drainage Phosphate


CspL Edward Drake Is associated
with us and in charge of our Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Mine and Plant Departssest.

Olllces, 3I Cclicr Clij. Vtzzt Ka. 51J

Watch This Spec For Quality
Letfcee, Eeels, Piac2??!c Orazjcs, tzzzls,
Tcrbcs, iz$ Apples
Fresh hew crop Walnuts just received.
A complete, new and f resb line of Uneeda Biscuit, Lunch
Biscuit, Vanilla Wafers, Oysterettes, Sorbctto Sandwich, Fig
Newtons and others. Fresh Vegetables, Fruits, Candies,
Cold Drinks, Cigars and Tobaccos.

Yonge Block

LI rl Yon e. Prop.

1 ,!





-OulitL," Successful Novelist, En En-deavored
deavored En-deavored to Order Existence Like
the Characters She Created.
Louise d la Raroee. author of Ua Ua-tfer
tfer Ua-tfer Two lags, better known by ber
com de clome, "Onlda lived In a
World of her own creation, peopled
with men and women of royal titles
sad wealth who had mansions and
fcalaces and undreamed of luxury. But
a semblance of life and often with
certain poetry, says W. TL Ilallocfc hi
: Harper's Maraxiae.
1 In some ways she was more strtk
fair thin ber books. In her dress 2b
was "n mttmranted exareeratloB of the
most exaggerated of her own female
t tSMneten." She ; occupied a large
villa near Florence for Tnany; years,
. and during that time she visited Lon London
don London only once, and then she depicted
herself to herself as a personage of
European Influence charged with a
mission to secure the appointment of
Lord Lytton as British ambassador
fto Paris. '''M iJUr-i
A-I4. -.-.A. .. a
uuiua ; uuiuo uiuui uiuucj auu
spent much. She tried to live as gor
ryously as the characters of her books
Hred, and was lavish in securing the
best and the most beautiful In every
thing- Friends aided her for a Ion?
time, siring her large soms of money
for her own comfort, bnt they found
it was like putting water in a sieve,
and gave it up. She died in what was
a little more than a peasant's cottage
at Lucca. Detroit News.
Home, James!
& 1120. by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.
', ,01d Mrs. Gardner, autocratic arbiter
of the social destinies of three counties
and a woman of tremendous will,
bent npon her niece a frown of dis disapproval.
approval. disapproval. 5 "Virginia,", she said crisply,
j"you are seeing altogether too much of
that that impecunious Mr. Barrows
and not enough of Courtney Van
. Breck." ; ; .' ; :; :
Virginia, perched on the arm of the
chafr. opposite her aunt's, regarded
that lady' thoughtfully. ; So nothing
could escape those eagle, eyes! "What
are your objections to 'thatthat Mr.
Barrows, Aunt Julia?" she asked
.quietly;". -: : r v
, "No :v money P snapped ber ; aunt.
."How could a girl like you, my dear
'Virginia, thjnk of marrying a man
.with no money? Especially when
Courtney Is ready to lay his millions
'at yourfeet."
Virginia 1 slipped down from tht tht-chair.
chair. tht-chair. ,lIt would be silly, wouldn'
It?" she acquiesced and, as though
borne' on her aunt's smile of satis satisfaction,
faction, satisfaction, went slowly from the room.
Beyond the. reach of her aunt's eyes.
Virginia leaned against one of the
fluted pillars of the hall und drew a
.det-p breath. Money money money J
That was all she ever heard.4 V
Surronnled by the environment
that money gives, clothed in hand'
stitched fabrics and lustrous silks and
marvelous furs worth a king's ransom
, in olden days, attending dances fand
dinners and fetes whose success was
determined by the lavishness of ex expenditure,
penditure, expenditure, Virginia felt at times thai
she. was smothered by Jt all.
For not one cent of it belonged to
her. In days gone by, so long gone by
that her aunt never mentioned them,
Julia Gardner had been plain Julia
"Love in a Cottage!" She Sniffed.
Brown. Then she had been courted
by "a fairly well-to-do but unprepos unprepossessing
sessing unprepossessing man much older than herself.
She had married him and almost si
multaneously he had made a fortune
and died. His wife reaped the bene
' When Virginia's parents, sudden vic
tims of-an epidemic,, had died. within
three days of each other, a sense of
duty led her aunt to have the tiny
baby, carried tp the. sjtately -residence

0 y iff 4 k

on UtdgeTy roa'd;' and there Virginia
had grown op.

- "After ail she's done for me I lost
can't disregard ber wishes," the girl
told herself forlornly. Bot I don't
want Courtney and his millions I
want Billy and bis five dollars a col-
hmn V ."V
. Yet three days later Billy, white white-lipped,
lipped, white-lipped, received bis answer. ? "She's
given me everything, faltered Vlr-'
glnia. '.--.-', V-
Billy looked appraisingly at the
Rubens above the mantel, at the tea
cabinet with its priceless objets
d'art. at the velvet hangings, through
Svhich one glimpsed tiled vistas. Then
be shook his bead. "A great deal. I
admit,' he said, -font not quite every everything.
thing. everything. The next moment he was
gone, v- : '''
Virginia stood as be had left ber.
longing to run after bim and reiterate
Show tittle the" money meant to ber,
,how It had come to seem u dreadful
bogey in her life dictating her actions.
fi&xr Iowly she turned upstairs to her
aunt's boudoir 'to ; enter into consulta consultation
tion consultation over the making of her trousseau.
For twenty-four hours before she
aid, "No," to Billy, she bad said,
pres. to. Courtney Van Breck.
i Came the lovely month of June. In
the gardens early roses blossomed on
ralnstrade and pergola, shedding their
fragrance everywhere. June the
(month of ; weddings
, But for one of those weddings, a
'wedding In which engravers and; mo modistes
distes modistes and caterers and florists and
.the city's highest paid quartette were
to share, the bride waited heavy-
Each morning Virginia woke with
he thought. "Isn't there some way
out?" And each night she sought her
Louis XVI bed" convinced that there
wasn't. Perhaps if there bad 1 been
no Billy In the background, It would
have been easier, although -she felt
that she could never have loved Court Courtney.
ney. Courtney. ; :
Only, if she couldn't have Billy,
Courtney did as well as any other.
He was older than she, but she had
always known him. A. few years ago
he had been engaged to a woman, who
had quite suddenly and inexplicably"
married somebody else. And Virginia
fancied that, on the whole, he cared
no more for her than she did for him.
It was evidently for them both just a
, fl.LI
suuaoie marriage. j
Three days b'efore the wedding, Vir- j
glnia begged a respite from dinner
dances and bridal luncheons, pleading
the need for rest to look her best on
the great day. Aunt. Julia finally
yielded and packed Virginia off to a
quiet little Inn In the Berkshires with
the elderly woman who acted as maid.
She even agreed not to tell Courtney
of her niece's "hiding place," figuring,
perhaps, that It was a girlish whim
more easy to gratify than most.
Quiet the inn In the Berkshires cer
tainly was. at that time of the season
but not so utterly forsaken that
occasional motoring parties did not
roll up the winding, graveled drive for
quiet chicken 'dinners in its famous
grill. -V'i : : f
Such a party arrived one day as
Virginia came down the stairs. Face
to face, she met them Courtney and
the woman to" whom he bad once been
engaged and the tender regard of the
glance which Virginia Interrupted,
left no doubt of the feeling he still
Virginia stood stock still. For
minute the silence thundered. Then,
with an unuttered but heart-Telt
"Thank heaven!" on her lips, the girl
turned away, her head high.
Three months later, the Gardner
Ulimousine drove slowly out'of the Ivy-
covered gateway nt the Gardner resi residence
dence residence on RIdgely road. Severely erect
on the cushioned seat sat an Uncom Uncompromising
promising Uncompromising figure who looked askance
through the window as the scenery
unrolled first elm-shaded drives; then
pavements then a succession of." ir irregular
regular irregular streets blocked out with ( non nondescript
descript nondescript houses.
In front of one of these the machine
came slowly to a stop. "I shall be
here only a few minutes," the lady
said as she alighted. "Then you may may-drive
drive may-drive to Mme. Pritchard's." s
- She walked up the Irregular path
marked with s borders of candytuft.
"Love In a cottage!" she sniffed.
At that Instant the door was flung
open. "Auntie! cried a radiant Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia with no air of penitence what whatever.
ever. whatever. "Oh, Billy this to depths
within. "Aunt Julia has come to see
us! ;, . .. ;
i Under the Jubilant welcome of the
tall, smillng-eyed man and the effer effervescing,
vescing, effervescing, chartering Virginia, Aunt Ju Julia
lia Julia thawed tc bit. How well the girl
was looking.
. "And this Is our kitchen," cried Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, who was doing the honors, "at
least, we call It a kitchen because It
has a sink. 'And this is the den and
very important because It is where
Billy practices the wonderful editor editorials
ials editorials he is going to write some day.
Isn't it so, Billy? You know he isn't
with the "Courier now. He's got w
much better position with the 'Star.
And low you must have some tea.
Get the lemon In the Ice box, dear,
and slice It thin.
An hour later, Mrs. Julia Gardner
again sat back In her richly uphol upholstered
stered upholstered car. She had missed her fit fitting
ting fitting and the meeting of the Juvenile
Uplift Committee. But there was still
time for Mrs. Delabarre's musicale
and a moment at the Cargill tea. Then
home and dinner and the opera and
after all, what did she do with life
but go on and on---and on
She leaned forward to the speak speaking
ing speaking tube, wearily. "Home, James,"
she said.-
A freshment of Norris' famous can candies
dies candies just in at the Court Pharmacy. 3t


Women of Burma -Glory in Physical
Disfigurement in Gratitude for
Granted Prayers.
The architectural and religious
pride of Burma Is the Shwe Dagon'
pagoda, which rises above every other
building in Rangoon. Situated upon a
hilltop sacred in Burmese life, the
pagoda Is reached by what seems to
the weary climber to be aa endless
At many of the shrines wander wor worshipers
shipers worshipers of both sexes and all ages.
They set up candles before the serene serene-faced
faced serene-faced statues, or spread lotus blossoms
at their feet. But nearly every on
puffs contentedly and Incessantly at
lonr native cigars, r
The strangest sight of all, however,
is near the top of that stairway, up
which men, women and children seem
forever to come or to go. At this spot
there Is a small clothes reel the kind
on which American suburban house housewives
wives housewives bang up their washing on the
.Bat the reel holds what appears to
be nothing more and nothing less than
the loot of a tribe' of American In Indians
dians Indians returned from a scalping expedi expedition
tion expedition or the stock-in-trade of a hair
store- .-.''..'-.'
If one waits long enough ho will see
a woman with close-cropped lair push
her way through the throng and add
to the display a switch of Jet-black
haJr. Her prayer of some earner visit
has been granted and her cut hair
testifies In her gratitude.
My Day
. by UcClnre Newspaper Syndicate.)
; John.Inglis began it very badly at
that. Which is not at all like him
commonly he is a rock, of refuge for
anybody In the neighborhood who let
herself get overgirled. You see be can
do anything, and has nearly everything
cars, gaited saddle horses, two ca canoes
noes canoes on the mill pond, a delightful big
old house, with an adorable aunt to
play propriety at need, money In both
pockets, a sweet disposition, and the
most engaging brand of ugliness,
unique, even distinguished.
He claims to have helped raise me
and Intimates that he is not proud of
the Job. 1 5 know how to take .that
as guff for public consumption. Pri Privately
vately Privately he looks another story though
he hadn't ever asked me outright, my
mind was quite made up to marry him
when I was good and ready say after
I was rising twenty-five. Maybe I
ought to' have told him, but it takes
so little to make a man give himself
airs even John. Then I really couldn't
conceive him giving Lady Loring a
thought except as my friend.
Yet he called up at an ungodly hour
Just after daybreak.. "Wake up the
Lady Bird and have her ready to ride
with me," he said. "Your togs will fit
her she'll look fine In my Mexican
saddle and tell her to let her hair
fly it Is a dead match to Trimble
Toe's mane and tail."
The Impertinence of bim It took
my breath a second. I flared out at
him like a house afire, but lie only
laughed back. "Don't be foolish,
Nancy. Green eyes don't become you
not one bit." Then as I gasped,
"You shall have roses washed in dew
IX you're good. Otherwise well, the
Lady Bird won't be jealous of sister
blossoms." Of course, I froze after
that bade him come in a hurry rout routed
ed routed up lady she was horribly cross
until she knew why then she asked
me as she went into the bathroom:
"How rich is this scarecrow of yours.
Nan? I mean In real money belong belongings
ings belongings don't interest me I must invest
myself for hard cash, you know."
"I think he has as much as seven
dollars," I flung after her. so angry
I could barely keep my voice steady.
I wanted to tell her she'd be lucky, to
get on a bargain counter, but didn't,
being a hostess cramps your style
sometimes. v
When they rode off to breakfast at
the Pines I had to laugh John rode
so easy and lady so hard. It was
about her. third time in .saddle I
know she wanted to hold on to Trim Trimble
ble Trimble Toe's mane, but she didn't I must
say she was game,
Just then dad came down, wearing
mostly a dressing gown and a wor worried
ried worried Jook. Mother was 111 he had
called the doctor now it was up to
me to call off the garden party due
that afternoon mother wasn't able
to endure noises of chatter, squealing,
motors, and so forth, to say nothing
of jazz, even on the lawn.. A pretty
big order, but luckily I waited till af after
ter after breakfast to start carrying It out.
The riders were back then Lady with
ber nose burnt scarlet at the tip. John
lifted her down just as though she had
been me, and set her on the piazza,
so I had to say: "Oh, do 'your boots
pinch, dear? I'm so sorry! Get them
off quick."' John frowned a little, but
forgot it when he beard the pickle I
,was In. and like an angel got cie out
of It. Went home and took the party
bodily off my hands. I loved him for
it until he called up to tell me every everything
thing everything was arranged, and wound up
with: "Of course you won't like to
leave your dear mother, so Tm coming
to fetch the Lady Bird In time to help
Aunt Jane receive."
That made me murderous, but I had
bo .time even. tosee-xcd. fox. here came

- - t
the Lorton Var. with JKr Farrel and j
Klsfe Puke inIde. all packed round
with bags, and suitcases, and things, j

ana explaining urn uey naa come
this -Thursday instead of waiting un until
til until Saturday, when they were expect expected,
ed, expected, because they were coming any anyway
way anyway to ihe party, and Mrs. Lorton
sighed so oer the price of gasoline.
But after all. It wasn't so bad. I call called
ed called up John telling him to bring the
big car not the roadster that Is. un unless
less unless he wanted to make three trips
When mother had fallen asleep I
tiptoed bate Lady's 'room found, ber
whimpering on the bed, her blistered
nose dripping cold cream, her feet
swollen two sizes, and red as
beets. "But they a are not the
w worst." she spluttered,' I
can't s sit down rm so s sore. But
I I must go. Even though ft s seems
I can't hardly s stand."
V "Of course, you must go you shall.
If 1 hare to get a litter." I said crisply
determined John should see the
wreck of his happiness while tho
wrecking was in the acute stage.
Lady's eyes were In commission the
most dangerous things- about her. but
eomehow they didn't seem formidable
with a red nose In between.
Klitie Duke is my evil genius she's
taken that first aid thing by time she
got through with her lotions and salves
and grease paints outright, she had
Lady on foot, looking a hare .shade
the worse for the ride. "Keep your
veil, down, and walk Spanish." she
gijrsled. "and sit out most of the
da pee." she admonihed as they sat
wa'.ting for JoWh. Instead came the
big car, with the handsome young
creature I ever saw at the wheel. "H
sang out bareheaded. "I'm nobody but
Tommy. Got to stow my load ship shipshape.
shape. shipshape. Old John ordered a call for
one more passenger.
"She can have my room,". I said
primly. It was all I could manage,
with the crowd leaving me behind behind-Tommy
Tommy behind-Tommy grinned. "If you were dress dressed
ed dressed I'd take you In my lap."-he said.
"See that you are dressed when I
come back for you. unless you want
to ruin my. sweet disposition."
. The impertinent! But he didn't
have to wait- Mother fairly made me
zo and wear my pale-blue frock with
the t pink roses on it. Tommy was In
the' roadster. I knew him perfectly
if I had never seen him. John's step step-cousin
cousin step-cousin and sworn friend. Just home
from the wars. John had told me how
funny he was, likewise how audacious;
still it took me all aback to have him
say. stopping' dead and patting my
shoulder: "Cousin Nan, I am taking
time to tell you you're playing the
fool with a prefix, if you understand."
"As how?" I asked him, trying to
make a joke of It. '
"Playing games with a full-grown
man worth any hundred of the rest, as
though' he was a Juraping-Jack. Mind
now ,you cut your notches, or youH
hate him jumping into a red-hot helL"
"Name it, If you can." I said, chills
crawling up and down my spine.
"No need." he said. "I'd never scan scandalize
dalize scandalize a lady" slight emphasis here.
"But. there are ladies and ladies. John
may get too fond of the wrong sort
One who ran rigs over yonder, uniform
to the contrary notwithstanding. 1
can't 'warn him. for reasons. Td hato
awfully to threaten her. Now, will
you be good?" '
"How?" I asked, more chills down
my spine. Tommy laughed aloud.
"You ask an Infant to tutor you," he
said. "I think It would be a good
omen if you told old man John you'd
do anything he said hereafter."
Will you believe it I managed some somehow
how somehow to do just that before the party
broke up?
In the provincial language of Rhode
Island are many humorous expressions,
one of which is the following para paraphrase
phrase paraphrase of a familiar adage: "There's
marly a slip between the upper Hp aad
the dipiMr."
Deception Is characterized by the
Idioms, "Skullduggery." "Shenanigan"
and "hornswoggle." To attack an ob object
ject object forcibly is to go at It "full chisel"
or "hell lent for election" and to be
thrifty Is to be "forehand!." If one
Is indisposed. It is possible, that his
liver may be "outer kilter" and one
who is lazy Is a "dolittle-coot."
A respected citizen of a hamlet
about a dozen miles from Providence
commented on the sudden death of his
helpmeet recently as follows: "She
wan't very rugged and she et when
she was het, but I guess the gals will
ruggle along somehow.".
Bugle Replaced the Drum.
Our Civil war saw the drummer boy,
but he was passing even then. Toward
the last of the conflict he had begun
to go out. The bugle did the business
better, and so the boy heroes had to
' Men who have marched and charged
to the cheering music of brass bands
and to the silver notes of the bugle
say that nothing can touch for inspira inspiration
tion inspiration the old-time drum. They say that
when the rhythm, the volume and the
thrill of the rattling drum once perme permeated
ated permeated the blood of the old soldiers they
were practically invincible and that
with such martial Incentive to Inspire
them they would walk straight Into
the mo'uths'of guns.
' The "Extremes.
"I have Mttle or nothing to wear to
the party." said the woman who exag exaggerates.
gerates. exaggerates. "I don't know whether to sympathize
or congratulate you," rejoined Miss
Cayenne. Yours must be one of two
cases the depth of poverty or the
height of fashion." Exchange.

New Season,
New Goods,

On High Class Silk and Cotton
Spring : Goods
These are the lowest' prices preventing
All Silk (Duplane's) Baronette, 40 inches wide
4 53.75 pep yard
Pelgram & Meyer s vMirette" a fine skirting fab fab-ric,
ric, fab-ric, 40 inches wide.
83.75 per yard
Beautiful Silk Foulards 40 inches wide.
$3.50 per yard
Canton Crepe, the best quality,-
$5.50 peryard
. .. x
Heavy quality Crepe de Chine, 40 inches wide,.
$1.95 to $2.50 a yard
High grade Taffetas,
$2.50 to $2.95 a yard
Pussy Willow Taffetas
$2.95 to $3.75 a yard
Heavy quality Georgette, ,40 inches wide,
1 $2.50 a yard
Silk Poplins, 36 inches wide,
S1.25 ayard
All wool cream serge,
S2.25 and S2.95 a yard
Egyptian Tissues and Lorraine ginghams,
90e a yard
.Imported Dotted Swisses,
S1.95 and S2.25 a yard
Fine Organies, plain, flowered, checked and dot dotted
ted dotted designs,
50c to $2.50 a yard
Plain and flowered Voiles,
50c to S2.50 a yard
Linens, Beach Cloths and Linenes.
50c upward a yard
Other new goods arriving daily, at the


) "The Fashion Center"
Ocala, Florida


Negotiable Storage Receipts lamed oa Cotton. Automobile, Etc


Advertise arid get Results

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Pluomie 283

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Ocala Evening Star I

, PaMlahe4 Every "Dmr Exeept Smmimj j

- ,1 It. H. CarrelV. President
P. V.- LeareagMd, Seeretary-Treare
'. jr. H. BeaJmla. E4Itr

Entered at Oca la, Fla, postofflce &a
second-class matter. .

; BaaiaeM Offlee .....Fiire-OM

Kattartal Depart near- -. ..Tircgtra
aclct jr Reporter ..... . Flre-Oa
""h Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled (or the use for republication of
All news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
Ail rights -of republication or special
lsoatches herein are also reserved.


One year, in advance $f.ta
Six months, in advance ......... 2.00
Three months. In advance- .... ..1.60
One month, in advance ..........

made a criminal better, though it has 'THE PROTECTIVE TARIFF A


Displays Plate IS cents pr Inch for
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Uealas Xe-tleeat 6 cents per line for
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subsequent insertion. One change a
treek allowed on readers without extra
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Uiegal advertisements, it legal rates.


It is apparent to the Star that the
honor system as applied to the state
convict system is under a severe
strain, and may break. In theory, the
honor system is sound. It is that most
criminals lapse from honesty for. but
a brief interval, and if they have help

they will atone for their misdeeds and
"go straight." And of course it is to
;the advantage of the state to have
-good people rather than bad. In the

Atiei eta too tVi a avctom Via a Koon nut

in operation, the ; prisoners working
without guards, and being punished
only by lack of privilege for slackness
.or misbehavior. It is believed that
the, better class of prisoners is so
numerous that they can keep the

worse .in, order. r.

Two years ago we visited the Flor Florida
ida Florida prison farml and saw the system
at its best. The men were working
under discipline administered by
themselves, and they were working
well and cheerfully.; It would have
been unfair not to praise it for what
it was doing, and hope that it migh
continue ito' do well.
There, was one thing that we
thought of at the time, and spoke of
to both the superintendent and his as assistant
sistant assistant it being the confirmed crim criminal,
inal, criminal, who used fairness only to his own
advantage, and considered kindness
merely weakness. But the two gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen said they did not "believe there
was any man who could not be reached
by the honor system unless he was at
least partly insane, in which case he

should be in the lunatic asylum. And

made many more careful; some to the

extent of their behaving themselves

and some to the effect of making them!
harder to catch; and to a few it has

(Manufacturers Record) "V
The tariff is no longer a, regional

It has been recognized as an

TttiarYioA CTlfVi 9 Knnlan tiif thav Voir a t

- .. ... , IfSUt. u

iUT w t,,er ,Uiau UP American issue, as a question of na-
again as honest men. , t and national vroSfer.
-On the other hand, the honor s ys- b representative gathering of

"V" luxo 7 u delegates from all over the South, who

UJ. i.i;iuicu:uii tucu M till I Jf lk UUt. A lie

position of a prison guard or overseer
is one that is craved by few that have
the mental and physical ability to be
bcth strong and mercifuL A rare
combination of both virtues is needed,
for there are few convict gangs that
have not some men who do not mis misunderstand
understand misunderstand and impose.. on : merciful
justice, and there are only two ways
of controlling such men one is the
gnn and the club; the other is strong
personality in the manager backed by
good sense. in at least a strong mi minority
nority minority of the convicts. It is easier to
find the minority, or even a majority,
in the convicts than the man who
knows how to use it to a good advan advantage.
tage. advantage. Our personal belief is that the1 honor
system is the best, but it seems yet
in its infancy, and until a much .larger
number of men are educated to the
work it will be weak and faulty. There
are of eourse men those convicted of
the most heinous crimes who the
honor system cannot Houch. A man
sentenced to death is shut off from it,
and we do not think a man who has a
life sentence should come "within its
scope. In fact, we do $iot believe in
life sentences. A man who has com com-r.iitted
r.iitted com-r.iitted a crime bad enough to shut him
up for life has been bad enough to
die, and if not put to death by the law
Iiere are seven chances in ten that he
will be pardoned or escape. The very
construction of the honor system
makes it possible for a man to escape,
and if' he is in for life, he is f polish
not to try it; it can't make him any
worse of.
What has so strongly aroused pub public
lic public sentiment against the honor sys system
tem system has been the Mendenhall case.
His application for a, pardon brought
out many stories to the effect that he

have declared broad principles of pro protection
tection protection for the American farmer,
miner and manufacturer. The session
of the Southern Tariff Congress in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta last week was significant of
great awakening. It has shown that
the Southerner will not follow the
leadership of politicians who insist on
principles that ex:ose American' in industry
dustry industry to destruction by foreign com competition,
petition, competition, lie has come to realize that
the princip!o of protection, which will
preserve the industrial independence
of the American people,' and which,
without discrimination against any
legitimate and proper economic effort
of American workers, will make this
nation as self-sustaining as ourj nat natural
ural natural resources may permit us to be, is
too broad and too vital and all-inclusive
to serve as a line of cleavage in
party politics. There are other issues
regarding which difference of opinion
can exist, but the Southern governors
and farmers and cattlemen and man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers assembled in Atlanta, who
gave testimony to economic conclu conclusions
sions conclusions derived from experience, have
made it clear that the tariff is essen essential
tial essential to the conservation of our indus industries
tries industries and our standards of living, thru
.which we may work, out American
i Without protection the processes
that have been paralyzing our indus industry
try industry will continue to operate. The pro producers
ducers producers of potatoes who saw last sum summer
mer summer large quantities of their product
lot in the ground or in their ware warehouses,
houses, warehouses, without being able. to find a
buyer, will continue to witness the
distressing spectacle of shiploads of
this necessary food brought from.Den from.Den-mark
mark from.Den-mark and other European countries
to our Atlantic ports and sold for less
than we can raise them here at home.


Abbot Ecrd Cars Solid Icc,
THE Ford car.has been fundamentally right from the begin beginning.
ning. beginning. That tact made it "The Universal Car." It hasal-'
ways lead in lowest first cost as well as in lowest cost to main maintain
tain maintain and operate.
- Runabout, Touring: Gar, Coupe, Sedan. Truck and Fordson
Tractor we have them all and will make reasonably prompt de-
. Simplicity has ever marked the designing aod 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
pany 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, a it is in Ford cars,
trucks and tractors,, the result is bound to-be a simplicity of de design
sign design and building that means simplicity, durability and economy
of operation.
This simplicity ot construction proves, itself in the ease with,
which FonJ cars, trucks and tractors are driven. Four million five five-hundred
hundred five-hundred Ford cars in daily service proves every claim we make..
More than ever we are sure the Ford car is your necessity

ici nave your oraer today.







many honest men in their homes.

Coupled with this was' stories of lax
discipline at the state prison farm, and
a good many escapes. It has been re reported
ported reported that the trucks used for work
or. the farm were used lately to haul
most of the men to a nearby town to
see a ball game. What capped the
climax, in this county at least, were
the events of a few days ago when a
negrowho had escaped from the farm
appeared here and committed several
evil acts, which terminated in his be being
ing being lynched last Saturday.
, We believe that j S. Blitch, super superintendent
intendent superintendent of "the farm, has honestly
tried to carry out his work and be
just both to the state, and the convicts.
But we daresay that the incorrigible
criminal has proven a harder problem
to solve than he expected, and the
kind of assistants he needed 'too
scarce. At any rate, we think it likely
that there will be a change in the
management and system 'of the state

as we believed they were honestly Prison farm before many weeks. We

trying 'to make their own little comer

TV a noanuf n-rii4nrra shnwpd that

was better off in the penitentiary than th dare t another crop as

of the world better, we said nothing
to discourage them. I V
How well or how ill they have car carried
ried carried out their ideas since then we are
not prepared to say. We have not
seen the state farm since. We have
heard it highly praised by some and
severely criticised by others. .The
critics of the farm say the manage manage-'
' manage-' ment is too easy on the men, they
have too much time for recreation in
proportion to .their work, and too
many chances to escape. On the other
hand we have seen men who declare

they have been all over the farm and
say the prisoners work hard and ef efficiently,
ficiently, efficiently, and they they earn surplus
time in doing their work with extra
rapidity. Some praise the discipline
of the farm and some say it is lax.
As it is a big farm, and has some
four or five hundred 'people on it, it
is impossible for, any man to come to
a correct judgment of it without
spending a week there and meantime
- going all over and all thru it, without
aid or interference from its officers
or inmates.
When it comes to pronounced action
in the criminal world, there are two
: schools of work. The preceptors in
one the old one, that has come from
the ages believes in punishment to
the extent of the law; in making, the
penitentiary such a, 'fearsome thing
that men will behave in order to keep
out of it. In the prisons of the old
time, and in many of today, confine confinement
ment confinement and hard work have had added

to them cruelty, the only check on
which has been greed, which has some

times, not always, kept guards from
killing their prisoners as long as

they could force work out of their

From the worst of this, America

has been soared, cn account of its

more enlightened people; yet our con

vict system has had no small amount
of crueltv and fcrreed. And we must

w v
say that while the old idea has un

doubtedly protected honest men to "a

long as the Orient, is allowed to supply
our needs for vegetable oils at prices
under the cost of production in Texas
and Georgia tmid ; other states. The
Southern rice producer is plunged into
debt because he raised a crop in 1920.
The corn planter is unable to sell his
output above the cost of production
because the inferior corn of Argentine
comes into our ports in quantities suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently large to fix and regulate the
price on the American commodity.
The cattlemen went to Atlanta with
the message that the price of meat has
gone so low that they cannot afford to
winter their stock, and are forced to
decimate their herds, whicji cannot be
renewed in less than three to six
years. This puts a monopoly of the
meat trade into the hands of the meat
packers who control the bulk of the

South American competitive supply-

Does any mant imagine that, when we
are utterly unable to provide meat for
our workers, because our herds have
r aa ?ectrwoH th meat nackers will

have no expectation of the state prison! magnanimousiy maintain low prices
becoming a place of sigh's and groans, for the imported beef and mutton?

When our rice fields are abandoned

but undoubtedly steps will be taken to

make it a more difficult place to es

cape from.


After many years of planning and

figuring by the various city councils,

the unsightly drainage ditch running

through the city from South Main
street to Pond street, diagonally
across some four or five blocks, is be, be,-ing
ing be,-ing put in first class shape.

Some months ago the council de

cided to close up this ditch by putting

in a four-foot tile drain, and the work
is. now going on under the able super supervision
vision supervision of Mr. John R. Martin, street


Mr. Martin has during his short in

cumbency in this position proven that
he, is the right man in the right place,

and the city council made a wise, move
when he was jrat in charge of the
city's street1 work.

! Get your candy at the old price of

one dollar per pound at Ceng's Drug

Store. Nunnally's and Liggetfs.

and our peanut fields lie fallow; when

we no longer can command even
enough high-grade seed beans in our
markets to plant crops of that vitally
important food; when our cottonseed

oil is no longer produced in sufficient

quantity to be a competitive factor
against foreign peanut, soy bean and
other seed oils, is it conceivable that

the foreigner, meeting no check from

domestic stocks, will continue to sell
at low prices? If we suffer ourselves
to become merely a consuming and not
a producing people, we will be at the
mercy of the foreigner-f the Japa Japanese
nese Japanese and Chinese who work for less
than 20 cents per diem, and of the men
who control the pauper labor of Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. Continuance of this contraction
of our. output, which is now going on
at an accelerating pace, will soon re reduce
duce reduce us to, a condition of helpless pov pov-ertyl
ertyl pov-ertyl ;
What good will it do our people to
have low prices on imported goods
which will strangle industry here un-

(Concluded on Page Five)

: MoiMay, Felb. 2tst
Special purchase of fine Nainsook Lace Trimmed
Chemises in White and Flesh, sold
. regularly S2.50
Special for Saturday and Monday


"Tbe Fashion Center'

IS -
?!: PHONE 51 P. O BOXftOS S
ITS a - T


, -ft ft -to
,v We never disappoiot a customer on a promise. ry ry-v
v ry-v You get the job when its due.

!T!lNlMlWlHlHillHlMlHlNtMllll(tlHlMtMlMIHlMlHiHIHIMIHI( tMlMlMMlMlMiMlMlMtMiMt

Advertise and get Results

it3!Stny lllS Pdmily- -If Cheres any money around count on Ma finding

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UlUC "V -----



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




The Christian Science Society
of Ocala, Florida
invites you and your friends to a
Free Lecture on Christian Science

Bliss Knapp, C.S. B.V of Bookline Mass.
Member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church
' The First Church of Christ Scientist in Boston, Mass.

Feb. 20,1921, 3 p.m. Temple Theatre



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 ga 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 dut of these things, get our
prices. We have stock 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.


NATIONAL. JSCUNU3111. 12 M qft

(Continued from Page Four)


New Styles

Distinctiveness in Every Hat
In our new spring line of Millinery you
will find all the late models and also all
the pretty new shades. We have a
complete line of materials from xwhich,
t we can make you any design you choose.
' Call and see us


R. TV Weaver, Mrs. E. DeCaijip
-.. Ocala, House Block

iiil-' :- r:v liiii



-leal and Grits, 7 lbs. 25c, 15 lbs. 50c y

Whole Rice 10 lbs; $1.00
Blue Rose Rice 3 lbs. 25c Qj4 lbs. 50c 15 lbs. $1.00
No. 2 Tomatoes, 2 for 25c, 3 for 35cn6 for 65c
Lard .Compound, per pound, 15c
Pure Lard (bulk) 1 lb. 25c, 2 lbs, 45c, 5 lbs. $1.00
Argo Starch, Octagon Soap, P fie G Soap,
' 3 for 25c, 1 dozen for 95c
Irish Potatoes, per peck, 50c
Sugar Cane Syrup, drawn from barrel, V
1 quart 30c, gallon 55c, 1 gallon $1.00
Sealed Sugar Cane Syrup, qt. cans 40c, 2 for 75cJ
Navy Beans. 3 lbs. 25c
Lima Beans 2 lbs. 25cV V i :
Fresh Eggs, all guaranteed, market price.
Henry Clay ancj Apex Flour, the best plain and
Self Rising Flour made. -,
Klim in 1 lb. 2 lb. and 5 lb. packages. V
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. j
Merchants Block Phone 163

INCOME TAX RETURNS If yon want bean seed war below

A SPECIALTY cost go to the Ocala Seed Store to
'get them. 2-12-tf

Two years in government service.
Charges quoted oh appliaction.
425 Graham Building,
17 At Jacksonville, Fla.

Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
clothing & Shoe Company. Every -lung
we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

til we are forced into submission to&

the foreign producer, to be crushed jjj

under the burden of rising prices while

the foreigner is taking his profit at
nrktous cost to us?

-The difference between a protected

and an unprotected industry, as

brought out in the discussions at the
Southern Tariff Congress in Atlanta,

is that under protection prices will

increase with booming industrial con conditions,
ditions, conditions, which will provide income
with which to buy the things we need,
while without protection industry will
cease until we are helpless,, when

prices again will rise while we will
not have resources with which to pur purchase
chase purchase the' necessaries of life. It is the
end of the price curve upon which our
attention must remain fixed; in the one
case it will ascend along with pros prosperity;
perity; prosperity; m the other case it will run
down while there is competition from
domestic products, after which it will

rise along with growing poverty and


The desperate condition of the farm

ers all 6ver America demands instant

relief. It is a grave question of sur survival.
vival. survival. Serious foreign complications
are now under discussion by our state
department. They may easily develop

in national perils of great magnitude,

Our inability to provide tne neces necessaries,
saries, necessaries, of life on account of depleted
reserve stocks from our farms and

mines,, and because of the unreadiness
of decaying plants to resume produc production,
tion, production, will weaken us so as to invite

diplomatic controversies that might

lead to war.- The -sorest protection
against war is self -sufficiency. Wheii

we are facing destructive competition
that is closing our factories, closing
our mines, raiding our cattle industry,

causing abandonment of the culture of

our most necessary crops, we are lay

j Ing our country open tojeprisala from

aggressive nations' and tying the

hands of our diplomats because of our


Earnest protest against the condi

lions that would impoverish our peo people
ple people and lead us into such- perils was

persistently emphasized at the Atlanta

sessions. The keynote of the meeting

may be said to have been the verdict

mat protection was not and never

again must be allowed to become

party, question. It was pointed out

by George W. Armstrong; by John H.

Kirby, the president of the Southern

Tariff Association, and by many other
speakers, that the democratic party

had no reason -Sot weakening its in

fluence by upholding antagonistic
principles. Southern statesmen were
the fathers of the tariff for protection

in this country. The first tariff bil

in the history of tne United States

was introduced into Congress by
James Madison. No man ever stated

the fundamental principles and the

necessity of protection more clearly
or more forcefully than Thomas Jef Jefferson.
ferson. Jefferson. The historic policy .of the

democratic party is for protection to

American industry. Thehistoric pol

icy of the republican party also is for

protection to American industry. Pro

jtection is the policy of the American

people, on which and through which
they make it possible to live on a bet better
ter better plane, and to advance in civiliza civilization
tion civilization faster than the rest of the world.
Another striking feature of. the
discussions was the constant reitera reiteration
tion reiteration of a demand for equalizing da da-ties.
ties. da-ties. There was no sign of a desire to
build an unscalable tariff wall around
the United States in the -sense Of ab absolute
solute absolute prohibition of importations.
That is to say, the recognition of qaul qaul-ity
ity qaul-ity and reasonableness of price in
commodities was involved in the
amount of duties solicited. It was

felt that a tariff that would put the

foreign article upn an even plane of
cost with the domestic output would
work to the advantage of business in
this country, and avoid laying any
burden of unust prices upon the Am American
erican American consumer. This meets the chief
objection of opponents of the tariff.
Deeply significant of the new era,
when men of all parts of the United
States, north, south, east and west,
shall co-operate in a truly American
spirit for the protection of our indus industries,
tries, industries, was the presence of Vice President-elect
Coolidge at the Southern
Tariff Congress. It was the first time
in our generation that a republican
vice, president has participated direct directly
ly directly with Southerners in a movement for
the welfare of Southern producers. In
this instance all stood on common
ground, and Mr. Coolidge was received
as a friend whose influence could be
depended upon to assist in relieving
the distress that has fallen upon the
Southern farmer, miner and manu manu-facturer.
facturer. manu-facturer. He recalled the fact that
"It was as Americans that we fought
on the battlefields of Europe, and
"it must be as Americans that we face
th? problems of our nation.
We cannot raise a bankrupt world to
solvency if we permit America to be become
come become bankrupt.' Again he said: "The

problem with which we are confront

Expert Repairs Ttfes Gas ana0il
Accessories" Storage V fa
Main StreeW Opposite Foundry - OCALa, FLORIDA; q



rially contribute, is to prevent indus

trial isolation, on the one hand, and

industrial submergence, on the other.

In an address at the Capital City

Club Mr. Coolidge' expressed senti

ments that encourage the hearty co-

peration of all parties in the work of

rehabilitating our industry.

"Sections cannot live alone. When

New England prospers the South

rospers, and New England cotton

manufactories cannot progress unless

the cotton farmers of the South are

paid a price better than the cost of

production for, their product. The

spirit of fraternalism evinced by the

good people of the South just now is

most admirable thing, and is vastly

encouraging to thos-s who will assume

the administration 'of the nation's af-

airs in March."

It is equally encouraging to believe

that the South will find common cause

in enacting legislation Jfor every in

oustry m every part of the country
that will ensure its protection against
collapse in the face of competition

from cheap foreign labor.

Significant also, was the appearance

of Governor John M. Parker of Louis

iana on the same platform with Gov

crnor Coolidge, making the same plea
for unity of effort'of all the people in

taking effective steps' for tariff pro

tection. Governor Parker spoke with

conviction in declaring that never
again, would a tariff law be passed that
would single out particular manufac

turing interests to enjoy the benefits

of protection. The time for such dis

criminations has passed, and heed will
be paid to the necessity of the farmer

and the laborer. They will receive
protection equally with the manufac

turer, to the end that general pros prosperity
perity prosperity shall prevail. In no other. way

can industry, thrive. ?

The resolutions passed by. the

Southern Tariff Congress are broad

enough to serve as a protectionist

platform for the entire country, and
the pledge of mutual support among
the various industries, covering every
interest of farm, mine and factory, is

an. example of conscious solidarity of

purpose which will give inspiration

far beyond the limits of the South.

Realizing that under' the existing
tariff many industries will be hope

lessly ruined before permanent tariff
legislation could '.- be enacted, the
Southern Tariff Congress passed and
transmitted a resolution to the south southern
ern southern and western senators demanding
that the emergency tariff bill be per permitted
mitted permitted to come to a vote immediately,
and that any attempt at filibustering
to defeat the measure shall cease.'

. The labors of Mr. John H.. Kirby,
as president of the -Southern Tariff
Associationfl to lift the principle of
protection out of politics, and make it
a part of the 'nation's program for
progress and prosperity, are deserv deserving
ing deserving of the highest commendation by
all true Americans.
The application of emergency pro protection
tection protection at tbis time, followed by a
comprehensive statute, will "trans "transform
form "transform the South and the whole country,
by saving the producers from the ruin
that they have been facing. The
American policy of protection shall

The Ocala people who have.not tried

Federal Bakery cinnamon rolls have

something to look forward to. They're

delicious. 15-6t


Tulula Lodge No." 22. L O. O, F,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and! Osceola street. A

warm welcome always extended to

ri siting brothers.
T. C Carter. N. G.
. IL R. Ijffman. Secretary

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M.,- meets on the first" and third
Ihursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice,
' J. R. Dey, W. M.
B, L. Adams, Secretary.


Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.'
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. 4

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A" cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
'. ; Tom Procton C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. A S

NEED2AT.1 117102 CO.
General Anlo Repairing
and Slcrce
Gasoline, Oils and Grease Grease-Agents
Agents Grease-Agents for
Oklawaha Ave. 8c Orange Sl
. Plicne 252

For All Cars
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Phone 597 Night 4C3


Wholesale Shippers

Seaboard Air Line i

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10a.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:15 a.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1 :30p.m.
Leave for Tampa 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.

eave for Tampa 4:05 p.m.

Arrive from Tampa....... 2:14a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from -Tampa. ..... v 1:35 p. m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... l:Wp,m.
Arrive from Tampa....... 4:16p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:17p.m.
Arrive from New York.... 1:34a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a.m.
Leave for New York...... 3:00a.m.

Atlantie Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 a.m--eave
for St. Petersburg.. 2:32a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. -3:34 p. m.

Leave for. St Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12p.m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:28 a.m.
jeave for Jacksonville.... 2:27 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 1:45 p. m.
Arrivtpfrom Leesburg.... 6:41 a. ra.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42 a. m.
Arrive from Homosasaa... 125 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p. m.

Arrive from Gainesville,

daily except Sunday.... 11 :50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Toes-
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
Ar.'from Lakeland. Toes 1
day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p. a.

Fernandia Shrimp
50 lbs. 100 4bs. 150 lbs
Send orders by mail
or wire


In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Lillie Rogers, Complainant, vs. Robert
L. Rogers, Defendant Order for
Constructive Service.
' It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Robert L. Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, be and he is hereby required to
appear to the bill of complaint filed in

this cause on or before

Monday, the 7th day of Blarch, 13 Ji Jilt
lt Jilt is further ordered that a copy of

this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks : in th
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub

lished in said county and state.
- This 4th day of February, ?92L
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Cecity
Fla. By Ruth Ervii, C
W. K. Zewadski,
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-4-fri
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. Were
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tt


12 pounds of sugarVor one dollar,

With a dollars worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday

rJyi Phone 377.
fly-3t-tf H. B. WHTTTrNGTON.


Mr. G. B. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalmer. Night
?hone 515, day phone 47.
iu5-tf v George Mac Kay & Company.


Regular conventions pf the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M, on the fourth
Friday in every, month at 8 n. ra.
H. S.. Wesson. H. P.
B. I. Adams, Secretary.


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.

If you want plow stocks, plows,
pecket knives, traces, single trees,
other hardware and crockery cheap.

ed, and to the solution of which the! go to the Ocala Seed Store. We are

Southern Tariff Congress can mate-: selling out. 2-12-tf

a v. Roberts; Phone sos


, 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


Sold cm3 rwliere y Bmuhao dzelaa




In the heart of the rity with Hemming Park for
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining
second to none

a front

room serine



' Manager.





J of AraiAu Giiunosi

If asklngtom. ArcfcMshep
fcH arcaeplscopal see lj EriTla,
tal of the Armenian JiepmMIc, 'jour
eyed seven thousand adits to preaeat
' Prcsideat Wilson one of the eualataet
a! But teuchlag doeuxteata l the
archives f tie. Stat Depertneat. It
'la' lUuxeiaattd by the monks of Etca
Kladala, the seat of the Armealaa
e&urch slace iu separatten treat Htm
Greek charch, after .' the Ooadl of
3alcedoa la tb year 431. t
The Encyclical -Letter, which the
Archbishop presented to the President,
reaest '
"GEORGE, Serrsot of Jesus Christ
and by the Omniscient Will of God,
Arch-Priest and' CATHOLICOS OF
Patriarch of the highest Armenian See
of Ararat and of the Apostolic If ether
-' Church at Etchmladzln the Holy.
Apostolic Chief of the Holy Church ol
' "With placid, profound feelings ot
' devotion, we desire, through, this En-
v V;'-
v cyclical Letter of Ours, to place be-
'fore you and to make known to yon
the expression of Our deep gratitude
for the liberal help which. Inspired b3
a splrjt of philanthropy, you have ex extended
tended extended to Us both by individual per
sonal donations and through the sus sustaining
taining sustaining assistance and alleviating In In-strum
strum In-strum entallty of the Near East Relief
Organization. Indlrldually and Collec Collectively,
tively, Collectively, combined in one body as 11
were, you gave and you brought to Ut
1 the fruits of your offerings, to the sal salvation
vation salvation and protection of Our Flock
during tho most bitter days of theli
suffering sufferings which We attrib-
ute to therigours of the War of Lib Liberation,
eration, Liberation, and to the cruelty of Our Im Implacable
placable Implacable Oppressors.
"In expressing Our thanks for youi
generosity and for your evangelical
commlsseration. We. as the recognized
Head of Our Spiritual Children, com
: prising the entire Armenian Nation
would be glad to view, your acts ol
mercy as tekens of your continued as assistance
sistance assistance In the future, and that It Ii
- your purpose to continue to assist, Ui
in Out regeneratjj?n and, complete Tib-

7 3
''', i V -A
4. 1 fm

ill ."- .N..: f

I 1 HnndHsdDim



eratrsu; m the vamnmeat or a sea

in mind, W appeal to you all ; te Um
Prelates of your Churches; to youi
devout Bishops, Our .Brethren and be
leved In Our Lord Jesus Christ ; to xaei
endowed with -political aad civil acu acumen;
men; acumen; to those who have bees called
upon by the Lord la the Conduct ol
Public thought; and to every soul a
which tho spirit of Christian philan
thropy glows. Come to our def ens
and to the cause of the Freedom 6i
Our Flock. Oome from tho pulpits "oi
your Churches ; from the seats of youi
Council Chambers; from the platfomi
of Publie Associations ; from tho tamo
turn of your journals. liaise tho adghij
voices of your Nation aad of your syi
pathetle people, as these of unfailing,
aad uafalteriag friends. We aeod thesi
for the salvation of Our'.Fleck, tor
tared in "body and soul through Jce
torles of suffering. J And Our- peopli
Srill forever stand la hlstery as wit
nes that a Great Nation, prollle-el
wel2are,'fttretCed It helping hand and
'mighty arm to raise them up,
r : "The Grace of Our Lord Jesus Christ,
aad Our thankful Blessiags bo with
you all, evermore, Amen.
"Cathollcos and Supremo Patriarch ol
AH Armenians.
During the vm. year of Our Patri Patriarchate
archate Patriarchate at the Mother See of Ararat
Etchmiadzln the Holy.
.New York. At a mass meeting re
cently held here to consider the need
of -Armenia in the appalling disaster
that has overtaken that unhappy land
the following telegram was received
from the commander of the Second
"True to their religion, language and
race through a thousand years of per persecution,
secution, persecution, the Armenians must not "be
permitted to perish. 7 Americans should
aid them with moral, financial and po
litical support
, "J. G. HARBORD."
' Task for Chemists.
The technical chemists of the world
are asked to solve a very tempting
puzzle. Tbey are told that If they can
only discover how to get It out, there
Is to be had from Jerusalem artichokes
a substance which can be turned into
a sugar sweeter than cane sugar
The yield per acre of artichokes would
be higher than the yield of beet sugar
per acre of beet, and hlgherthan the
average yield of cane sugar per acre
of cane.- Truly an alluring bait,' and
I an opportunity to make the land flow,
If not with honey, at. any rate with
something not unlike it
Wheat and the Consumer.
"The mills of the gods grind slowly,'
remarked the ready-made' philosopher.
, Tea replied Farmer Corntossel
"I reckon If we had to depend on
them, the price of flour never would
come down.
Making Slate Pencjla.
In Europe slate pencils are usually
made by hand, but in' this country they
are turned out by machinery. There is
In Pennsylvania a quarry famous for
the fine quality of its slate, which
yields many millions of pencils an
nually..' The rough material is first
sawed Into suitable pieces and then
each piece Is cut to standard length
5 Inches. 4
The machinery produces the pencils
in the form of cylindrical rods of that
length, which are pointed on emery
wheels by boys, who handle them by
twos and threes with great dexterity
and rapidity. Finally they are put up
in pasteboard boxes of 100 each.




Electrsr, Feb. 17Mr. and Mrs. D.
E. McKay have been visiting their
parents for the last few days.
We are sorry to learn that Mr. and
Mrs. Hays have been called home on
account of their son's illness.
Mr. and Mrs. 6. H. Griggs spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mock.
We are sorry to hear that Mr. J. C
Mans lost about sixty panels of
fence last Wednesday evening by fire.
Mr. A. J. Hatton has sold his place.
His neighbors will regret to see him
Mrs. Mary Waters and Mrs. G. A.
Waters were callers on Mrs. Avery
last evening.
Last Saturday night at the Electra
school house everybody enjoyed the
valentine entertainment. Ice cream
end supper boxes were' sold.
Conner, Feb. 17 The pupils of Key
Pond school will have a picnic Satur
day, Feb. 19th, at the' Oklawaha
church, near the lake, to which their
families and friends are invited.
Mr. Whig Meadows of Grahamville
and Mrs. Bessie Scott of Fort McCoy,
were married Friday the 4th and will
make their home at Grahamville.
Messrs. Randolph Chalker and Junie
Perkins of Ocala were in the neigh
borhood Thursday hunting and bagged
about 100 doves.
E. O. Powell and wife of Lynne
were visitors to Ocala Thursday.
Robert .Fort and a. party of friends
from Ocala were out. here hunting
Mr. Eli Hemdon of Tampa is spend
ing some time at the home of his
niece, Mrs. Leon .Wilson.
L. E. Cordrey and wife of Ocala
spent Sunday with their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. E. 0. Cordrey.
Red Wingo of Waycross, Ga., who
has been spending some time at the
driggs place, left yesterday for
Shreveport, Miss., where he will be n
training for the baseball season.! Mr.
Wingo, is a professional ball player,
and belongs to the New York club.
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 till
you.wanL Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. Owned and operated by
Americans. tf
Burbank, Feb. 17 A wedding which
came as a great surprise to their
friends was that of Mrs. Hazel Burk Burk-holder
holder Burk-holder and Mr. Ray Clineman. The
marriage was solemnized at the Pres
byterian manse in Ocala, on Tuesday
afternoon, Feb. 15th, at 3-o'clock, Rev.
W. F. Creson officiating. The cere ceremony
mony ceremony was witnessed by the parents of
the bride and groom and a few near
relatives. Mrs. Clineman is the
daughter of Mrs. M. D. L. Graham of
Burbank, and has made her home with
her mother since 'coming here last
summer from Kansas City, Mo. Mr.
Gineman is from Chicago and has
been spending the winter here-. with
his parents.- Mr. and Mrs. Clineman
letf on the afternoon train for Jack
sonville and will isit other towns in
Fliorida before returning to Burbank.
We hope they may decide to make 1
their home here and wish them every!

A Large 1 Nemrafoer oS


happiness throughout their married

life.' - : v-
Mrs. Eva L. Hitchcock spent several
days last week visiting friends in
Mrs. Sam Messick was a visitor to
Durbank Sunday
Mr. "Max Bogue spent Sunday with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. 6.
Bogue. r '
Mr. and Mrs. Will LaLonde and
family and Mr. Hugh MaeManus-were
week-end guests of Mr. C W. Mac Mac-Manns.
Manns. Mac-Manns. Mr. Fred Rkhter was taken very
suddenly-ni Friday and was removed
Saturday to the Ocala hospital where
be was operated on. His friends will
be glad to know he is improving. Mrs.
Richter and several friends motored
to Ocala today, his birthday, to visit
him. They took him flowers and best
wishes for a speedy recovery.
" Mrs. Clara Fox, who spent the past
two months with her cousin, Mrs.
Sarah Tourtellot, left Monday for
Among the visitors to Ocala' the
past week were Mrs. Christine Stigile,
Mrs. George Taylor, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Blaul, H. I. Turner, W. C. Bogue,
Mrs. M. D. L. Graham and Mrs. Sarah
Shady, Feb. 16. Miss Naomi Hol
land is attending the Ocala high school
for the remainder of the term, and is
making her home with her aunt, Mrs.
C. E. Sims in North Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. R. IL Redding are at attending
tending attending the fair in Orlando this week.
While in Orlando Mr and Ms. Red Redding
ding Redding are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Leonard
ard Leonard 'Redding.
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Williams have
returned to their home at Edgar.
Mr.- Charles Turner and Misses
Jeannette and Grace Turner and Ethel
Runnels of Ocala were visitors here
Sunday afternoon. We hope they will
come again and of tener.
Mr. andMrs.F. G. Buhl and little
sons visited Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Knob Knob-lock
lock Knob-lock at Martin Sunday afternoon.'
Mrs. Sherman Holland spent Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday in Ocala with her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Sims. (
' The hammer and saw and paint
crush are helping the looks 01 some
houses here. The J. M. Douglas house
has been repaired and looks most new.
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Gaskin moved into
it this week.
Mr. Barnes, who with his family
moved on the Jirash farm in January,
has been painting this house and in
many other ways has improved the
appearance of the place.
' 'Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Jones entertain entertained
ed entertained a few relatives and friends Sunday
and Sunday evening at dinner and
supper commemorating their wedding
anniversary. In their hospitable, in informal'
formal' informal' manner these good neighbors
made the occasion very happy for
their guests, whose heartiest, sincere
wishes are that they may live to together
gether together and enjoy ever so many re returns
turns returns of this, the happiest event in
their lives.
The death angel has again been in
our midst and removed from among
us "Daddy" Little, who was sick only
a few days. He had lived to the ripe
old age of 94 years. He had only"lived
in Shady a short while. Our sympa-
thy is extended to his relatives.
If you want a scrap on your hands

Good AimlloinnioMlles


Pcin in Side, Back
and Head
Jamestown, La. TThiTo used Dr.
Pierce's Faverlt Prescription for

years and find
It does ate
more .good
than any other
medicine I ever
used. I suf suffered
fered suffered with say
right side, back
and head. A
friend of mine
told me to try
Dr. Pierco's Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription and it did
me so much good. I never get tired
of praisinjc It, for I believo It 'saved
my life. I tried .several doctors
but nono of them helped me 'Now
I enjoy good health." IDA YOUNG YOUNG-BLOOD.
BLOOD. YOUNG-BLOOD. Fil 10c to Dr. Fierce, Bul Bul-Xalo.3
Xalo.3 Bul-Xalo.3 N. Y; for a trial Jkjt ,' ;
at any time right to oncet just put
anything in the- way of these farmers
out here, that is not in' the 'line of
their work and you have it. They are
the busiest people you ever saw and if
"sticking to your bush" means suc success,
cess, success, they ought to have success at
eevry turn. We hope they will, not
make as big a. success of making a
failure as they did last year. But,
hush, "the" blues have left out here."
Dr. Chas.' L. Collins of Ocala will
preach here next Sunday afternoon at
3 o'clock. Everybody come and "hear
him. ." -"
Sunday school at 4 o'clock. :
Junior B. Y. P. U. at 7 o'clock.
Senior B. Y. P. U. at 7:30 o'clock.
.. Mr. J. M. Douglas of South' Lake
Weir, was a caller here Tuesday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. We regret to hear of sickness in the
family of Mr. and Mrs. L. L.' Horne.
They have been missed from Sunday
school and we are hoping to see them
all entirely well and in their places
again real soon.
Turner Farm, Feb. 17. Some of
our young folks attended services at
Orange Creek church Sunday night.
, Misses Eva and Norma Harper
were' guests of the Misses Waldron
Sunday afternoon. r
Quite a crowd of our folks gathered
at Shavers lake fishing Saturday,
Some caught large strings of fish, and,
ethers very few, while there was one
of the party who caught two on dry
land. :
The candy jerk at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. M. Harper Saturday
night given in honor of our teacher,
Miss Boyles, was greatly enjoyed.
Messrs. Albert and Ernest Van
Netta of Gainesville, went away Sun
day afternoon after a few days stay
with relatives here, v
Misses Gladys and Alene Hardee
were welcome visitors at Hallhurst
farm last Thursday night.
Don't forget the fourth Sunday aft
ernoon is the regular day for services
at tie Simmons church. Come, every everybody
body everybody that can possibly get there. Let's
strive for a larger congregation than
ever before.
The writer wishes to announce
again that Marion should by all means
get busy as the county bridge is in an
awful bad shape. We are certainly
running a risk for our lives when we
cross there. We expect bad news
any day. Please look into the matter
at once.


the best possible atten.
irEC on advisable.
V Consult
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Spedat
Ocala, Florida
1 x
but years of experence have taught
us the trick. When yours gie
you troble call us.
Ocala House Block
. PHONE 78
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. .'
(Eastern Standard Time)
Lea" e
:15 am
:55 pm
:17 pm
'2:10 am
1:34 am
4:15 pm
, Jacksonville
r Tampa-
Manatee Manatee-St.
St. Manatee-St. Petersburg
Tampa -Manatee-'
2:15 am
:15 am
2:15 am
:05 pm
4:05 pm
2:10 am
4:17 pm
Tampa-St. Petrsbrg
4:17 pm
R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTTork
2:43 1
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksosville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:49 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm' StJetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2Tam Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 em
3:25 pm Homosasu 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm -Gainesville 11:50:
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
-ToH. Thnrsdav. Saturdav
You see your ORANGEADE being
made from fresh ripe oranges at the
I Court Pharmacy. : 17-3t



:X: J i
:x: (,
:x: r
' HI
::: si



Run-down Blood Impoverished
Richmond, Va.MWhen I was a
Sirl I became all run-down, my blood

"was Impover Impover-is
is Impover-is hed and
my complex complexion
ion complexion became
sallow. I also
offer e.d
from indiges indigestion
tion indigestion and con

stipation. I
was extreme extremely
ly extremely nerjons
and as mis-'
erable as

one could be when Dr. Pierce's Gold Golden
en Golden Medical Discovery was recom recom-isended
isended recom-isended te me. I took about four bot bottles
tles bottles and some of tbe "Pleasant Pet
lets' with; It. After UMn these
Kdlcint I was in better health, and
felt better than I had for several
years." MRS. C. N. OLIVER. 801
li. 27tb St. All druggists sell Medi Medical
cal Medical Discovery, liquid or tablets.-


men lan children have, except as she
avails herself, of the organized assist assistance
ance assistance of, native Armenian women, in
caring for this .large family.
"In v the hospital at Kars I found
1,150 beds, 'Which, the day I whs there,
were ocrupled by 168 patients, tt
frequently being necessary to put twe
r more Children In a single bed. At
Alexandropol we have in one hospital,
or group of hospital buildings, 1560
trachoma pa tl eats. At Karakiis, forty
miles east of Alexandropol we have
an orphanage devoted exclusively to

, the care and ; training of the blind

children. At Delljan we have another
orphanage, located en a mountain side,
for the care of tubercular children,
this segregation being as mach fon
the welfare ft the healUy children la
the orphanages as for the care of the
unfertUBate consumptives. At Erlvan
W fermerly; had twenty-six dlsUact
orphanages, though they have now
been reduced- sad consolidated; to
seven In number. There' are some something
thing something more than 8,000 orphans la the
region of -HarpouL"
Writer Denounces the "Life Imprison Imprisonment"
ment" Imprisonment" Which Confinement in Zoo.
logical Garden Means.

Charles V. VIckrey Gives r Facts
of Near East Relief Pro Pro-gram
gram Pro-gram for Orphans.

r B

Charles V. VIckrey, general secre secretary
tary secretary of the Near East Relief, has re re-'
' re-' turned from a trip of Inspection
throughout Central Europe and the
Near East, .'and made a report to the
trustees of the Near East Relief In
which he covers In detail the actual
work of child saving now being con conducted
ducted conducted by the great American relief

organization : in the Near East. Mr.

VIckrey believes tha. a few millions
Of dollars wisely expended at this time
In the education : of the children of
the Near East, In character building
and In moulding these young lives,
will be worth vastly more to the world

M .'-..',''

7 9


AT:'4 :y

m l.,.f).W,l,.Wt, mmmuM l(iWJ JMmV


tnan Diwons or dollars spent later in
suppressing international warfare and
trife.M '-; -
Mr. Vickrey considers the need In
the. Near East and especially In ,Ar-

. menia greater, than anywhere else in
the world, because, as he says, "In the
countries, of Central Europe there are
going governments which have merely
been temporarily Impoverished by..war.
In the Near East, on the other band,
there is no such thing as stable gov government.
ernment. government. The whole fabric of the
state has to be created from, the be beginning,
ginning, beginning, and the innocent and help helpless
less helpless children have to be trained to the
responsibilities of future citizenship.
Peace In the Near East and. In great

measure, throughout the world, will

-uciwuv vrj tarjcij on me cnaracier
of the citizenship of the peoples of the
Hear East," -,' y ;
Irresistible Appeal of Orphans,
Describing the orphanage work of
the Near East Relief In the Armenian
; Republic, Mr. VIckrey. said : :
, "We have at Alexandropol In the
Caucasus, one orphanage where there
.sre approximately 10,000 homeless
children, fatherless or motherless,
mapy of them having no known living
relative. Some of them do not even

know their own names, or the place of
. their birth. They have shown wonder wonderful
ful wonderful recuperative powers,- and to see
them, play helr kindergarten or other
games under the direction of our Ameri American
can American relief-workers, one could never be believe
lieve believe that they had passed through
the years of .suffering, that most of
them have experienced since they, or
their parents, were driven from their
Jhomes in Central Turkey five years
"for tho accommodation of these or
jihans there are sixty splendid stone
buildings, erected as barracks for the
.Russian 'army. These buildings are
now giyen to us by the Armenian gov government
ernment government for a period of ten years and
lend themselves admirably to relief
purposes ... .
fThls orphanage at Alexandropol Is
but one of the 229 orphanages that the
Near East Relief Is now operating In
-various parts of the Caucasus, Anato Anatolia,
lia, Anatolia, Cillda, Syria and the Constantinople-Straits
' rThlrty miles from AlexandropoL t
. Kara, there : Is another group of Rus Russian
sian Russian army barracks, which were given
us- by the Armenian government for
relief purposes. I was going through
the dormitories of this orphanage at
Kars when the. young American col college
lege college girl in charge turned to me and
said: Mr. VIckrey, It sometimes makes
me feel Just a little older than Me Methuselah,
thuselah, Methuselah, to be called "Mother" by
6,000 of those Armenian children.'
r And that Is exactly what she was
the only mother that these 6.000 Ar-X

"Purely as a matter of ethics, aboli

tion Is the ultimate logic of all zoo-'

logical gardens. Such is the opinion
of a writer in the Nation of London.
"Animals have committed no crimes
against the community, he says, Vand
therefore the community has no right
whatever to give them life sentences
of Imprisonment" A very few of the
larger animals, he admits, may affect
human life injuriously, but they form
an Infinitesimal portion of the inhabi inhabitants
tants inhabitants of a zoological garden. On the
other hand, it is argued that we never
thought of confining 'those animals be believed
lieved believed the most injurious, namely
insectsand therefore it-is plain that
"the punishment doe? not fit the
.crime.' -;
Even if it were granted that animals
are happier in captivity than in their
native wilds, this can only be meant
relatively, for though protected and

carea ior. ammais m captivity are ae ae-nied
nied ae-nied the primal Joys' of liberty and fit fitness
ness fitness to environment, among such Jobs
being their power of exercising their
suppleness of body or strength of wing
in graceful movements, and not least
of all Joys, the power of satisfying
their continual curiosity.
Much has been done for animals, and
much more might be done for the wild

birds. For the eagles, hawks, condors
and vultures the writer feels that
nothing can be done. He quotes from
that great lover of birds, W. W. Hud Hudson,
son, Hudson, to whom the sight of any bird in
a cage, be it robin redbreast or bird
unknown jto William Blake, literally
sets him in a -rage.' He. has some somewhere
where somewhere described a sermon he heard on
genius, in -which the preacher likened
the life of the ordinary person to that
of the canary in its cage. But of the
genius "A cloud came over his (the
preacher's) majestic, features, he drew
himself up and swayed his body from
side to side, and shook his black gown
and lifted his arms as a great bird
lifts its plumed iomoIogues and let
them fall again two or three times, and
then said : In deep measured tones
which seemed to express rage and de despair
spair despair 'But did you ever see the eagle
in his cage?
The brooding hopeless gaze of those
stern eyes offers only one solution to
the aquiline problem, the keys of the
city of the air.

Every Man to His Trade,
A devoted couple, married a" short
time ago, took up their abode in a
datnty cottage in. a suburban quarter.
Everything in the house was the lat latest
est latest and gave unmixed satisfaction.

.But one : evening when the husband

returned he found, to his disgust, that
a water, pipe had hurst. The rooms
were flooded and the carpets, which
were the. husband's special pride, were
in danger of being spoiled.
"Well, well, said he Impatiently to
his wife, "why on earth 'didn't you
hammer the pipe -up! Here, give me
a hammer and I'll do It in a twink twinkling."
ling." twinkling." He got the hammer and pounded
away at a pipe down in the cellar.
When he had. finished he. paused to
examine the .result of his labor. Then,
to his complete chagrin, he heard the
sweetly chiding voice of his wife at
the top of the stairs. .. i j
' "Howard!" said she, "the gas has
gone out, and the water Is still run running.
ning. running. ' '
Then he sent for a plumber. An Answers.
swers. Answers.

Unfortunate Apology.
A. certain editor of a country news newspaper
paper newspaper in Kansas was asked to leave
the community as the result of a typo typographical
graphical typographical error In his report of the
wedding of the mayor's daughter, re relates
lates relates Pep. After exhausting his sup supply
ply supply of large words about the "blush "blushing
ing "blushing bride," he had said: "The large
elaborate bouquets of roses were
. The mayor demanded a correction
and apology In the next week's issue,
all of which the editor was glad to
promise. The next Issue contained:
"We wish to apologize for the man manner
ner manner In which we disgraced the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful wedding last week. Through an
error of the typesetter we were made
to say "the roses were "punk. What
we wanted to say was the "noses were
pink. Philadelphia Bulletin.

r? vv?vv?v7v3rM t3 ??v?vv2I2aHM JJ'


Of Some Husbands.
Too many cooks spoil the broth, but
no cook at all spoils the disposition.
Boston Transcript.






f : ;

Ladies' Men's and Children's. Shoes.

snoes 01 exceueni quanry, aisuncuvenessin ssyie, unsurpass unsurpassable
able unsurpassable in comfort and durability. Come get fitted now while
prices' are Tow.- COME SEE JEOHl YOURSELF.

Men's mflh Toe, UuhX Tan. ,t
Blncher Oxfords sold for $9 C
Yes, Walk Overs, Now MLv

Men's WallcOver High Shoes, Brown
Call Skin, Simi English Last CO QC
$12.50 values for 0J7V

Men's Oxfords. Russian Call ; Quarter
Oxfords. Latest Spring Last 1 AC
Walk Overs at $ 1 7V

Ladles' Walk Over Oxfords. Black and
Brown KIdY Novelty in Russlt and

Nobby Calf, College heels and

solid leather. Regularly sold $10, now


Ladies' Walk Overs, High Top Shoes
Black and Brown Kid, also Mag. Calf
College or Military Herls. We ffO in
have none bejtter, going at tp(Vi7

Ladle's Patent Leather Pumps. Walk
Overs; Covered Heels, Plain, Tie and
with Buckles. The dressiest GV7 C A
season's offering, per pair . v I All

Men's Dark Brown Oxfords, Goodyear
Welt, Simi English Last Q i JTA
Sold for $7.50. During this sale tJtsUV

Men's Tan Leather
soles, Mule Skin
Bluchers Work Shoes
Wears like a shoe
ought to wear $2.45

Boys'-size same as above S2.45


Men's Elk Skin, Scout
Last, also Veal Calf

Blucher going at $2.95
Boy's Shoes. Dress v

Gun Metal, Simi Eng

lish last, a good shoe for the money $2.95
Ladies' Vict High Tops, Military heels4
Black arid Maghony v r $2.95
Ladles Vici Oxfords, Brown Kid, Me Medium
dium Medium Low, Heel very practical, a good
House Shoe v $2.95

. i

Ladies' Brown Calf
High Top, Military
Heels, also a pair of
. Rubber Heels
Complete $3.49

Ladies Herriek Comfort Oxfords. A
Seeker of Comfort Delight, Flexible but
quite neat. Sfrickly all Leather $3.49
Men's Tan Krome Kail Blucher, Sand Sand-dogcr
dogcr Sand-dogcr Tongue. Dandy Plow Shoe $3.49
Men's Tan Elk Scout Balance of 8 pair
left, will be sold in this lot for $3.49

rzj Ladles' Clenf on Shoes.
f Made of choice leather
ryand will stand the test

Ovi J OI wcar nobby in style.

Ladles' Dull Red Fox Polish, Newton
Last; Medium High Leather Heels,
Very SoIt Dressy Shoe. Only 5 and 6
In size lelt $4.95

Ladles' Patent Leather one Het Tie,
Covered Heel, Plain Toe and very
dressy. Regularly sold $8.00, now $4.95


Ladles' Oxfords. Black

and Tan, military Heels.
A Cresent Brand. A flood
value In street snoes $1.45
Ladies Plain Toe Oxfords.

Ye old time comfort shoe.
An elderly ladies dress shoes, something very nice
and neat $1.45
Ladies Stock Tip Rubber Heel Oxfords. Ye old
time comfort shoe. Dressy bnt broad toe $4.45
Ladies' and Missies Black Kid Blncher Oxfords,
College Heels. Dandy for hard wear, yet a nice
Oxford lor the school sirl, $4.45

Shoes for Ladles, Men and Children on
the $1.00 a pair table. Look them over.
Many good values going at this price.

Men's White and Palm Beach
Oxfords going at


Men's White Canvas Oxfords. 7 A
The best we have to offer. Now )dl7

Ladles' While Canvas Pumps, Rubber
Bottoms; nice high covered heels.
A very good slip on quick and Ct ZA
look good tod. Sale price tPKUy

Ladles' High Tpp, White Canvas Shoes
Plain Toe Shaped Medium Covered
Heels. A good looking Summer CI iA
Shoe. During this Sale LAy

Ezy Walkers, Blocli and j
WIiHe Willi black efj)
bottoms. -Per pair .ePiy

This Sale Is your gain, never again
will you have' the same opportunity
to buy worthwhile goods at so low a
figure. Come early so as to be sure
to get your choice. ; Don't wait, as the
stock won't last long at these prices.




. 1


m w
fife. Felioii lii;i m f pporfiiiiiElly
lfSllDo M



If you have
any society items,
phone to five-one.
Mr. P A. L. Jones of Clara was in
the cfty yesterday.
The 'greatest musical event of the
season will be the pipe organ, recital
at the First Baptist church, Tuesday
: nieht. Febl 22. 8 p. m., by Dr. Minor
C Baldwin of New York. 18-3t
Studebaker seven-passenger car for
sale; new tires; price $225. Spencer Spencer-Tedrick
Tedrick Spencer-Tedrick Motor Co., Buick dealers, tf
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
sargeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
Ihroat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
Judge Frank J. Titcomb of Dunnel Dunnel-Icn
Icn Dunnel-Icn is among the visitors in the. city
1 If you enjoy real music rendered by
a master, hear Minor C. Baldwin, of
New York, Ocala Baptist church,
Tuesday. Feb. 22. 8 p.m. 18-3t
Two blocks from the Ocala, high
cchool, three .blocks from the primary
school. The Henry Gordon property
to be sold i at auction Monday, Feb. 21.
" There's no extra charge for clean
ng your fish at the city, fish market.
Phone 158. v tf
Mr. C. Abshire of the Belleview sec
tion is a visitor in the city today, and
paid his respect to the Star office by
a pleasant call. ; ;
As a strengthening tonic there is
nothing better than ; Nux and Iron
Tonic Tablets, $1 per bottle of 100
'tablets at Gerig's Drug Store. Guar Guar-antted
antted Guar-antted or money back, v tf
Get the cafeteria habit. You will get
srood f ood and save money. : 12-6t
. Mrs. J. W. Dumas and parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Dumas and Mrs. Phil
Tip Murphy motored to Gainesville to
day for a brief visit with friends.
Organ recital at First Baptist
crmrch, Tuesday, February 22, at 8
p. m., Minor C. Baldwin, World's Fair
organ soloist. 18-3t
Go out to the Henry Gordon prop property
erty property and select your lots before the
sale. Monday, Feb. 21, is the date. 3t
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Fort were the
happiest of proud parents St. Valen
tine's Day; when the stork left a lovely
little daughter at their home, wbo has
been named Lucille.
Wheat cakes and coffee for. 15 cents
at Hunter's Cafeteria. 12-6t
Try a real ORANGEADE, made of
fresh oranges while you wait, at the
Court Pharmacy. 17-3t
The Murphy Motor Company has
inaugurated a new feature in the auto
mobile game in Ocala by staging for
Saturday an auction of rebuilt cars a
its garage on North Main street.

THERE is no better time to piirchase Real Estate than at the time when good real es estate
tate estate is offered for sale. If you are thinking of building a home, that time is your
great opportunity. You should take it ... ; , v v;
If you are a business man you Will recognize the advantage of purchasing
real i estate when Good Real Estate is ior sale. It is Business Ability.
DO YOU KNOW that Twenty Choice Lots in one of Ocala's select residential sections
will be offered for sale? Property that is considered the best In a neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood of.beautiful homes and not more than a stone's throw from Ocala's magnificent High
School building. The property is known as the Henry Gordon property, facing west on
Orange Avenue. Whether a business man or a vhome seeker, thisjsale brings you an ex excellent
cellent excellent opportunity. t Remember the date
" HON D'AY, 'FEBRUARY 21, AT 2:00 VP. CUL '

Three good homes and plenty of
home sites at the Henry Gordon 'sale
Monday, Feb. 21, at 2 p. m. 17-3t
Mr. Ralph Cooper, in charge of the
wholesale paper house of the Drew
Company, Jacksonville, is among the
business visitors in the 'city today.
He made the Star office a pleasant
If your grocer does not furnish you
FEDERAL bread, call at the bakery
in the Ocala House block. 15-6t
It is cheaper to eat at the Cafe.
teria than it is to prepare the "food
at home. Try it. 12-6t
Mrs. Bertha Stevenson of -England
arrived in Ocala this afternoon to
spend" several weeks at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harris. Mrs.
Stevenson is the aunt of Mr. Lewis
Shepherd. v
A silver offering is all it will cost
you to hear one of the world's best or
ganists at the First Baptist church,
Tuesday, February 22, at 8 p. m. Dr.
Minor C. Baldwin of New York, is the
visiting artist. Vy- 18-8t
Eighty-seven feet above the union
station, Henry Gordon place. 17-3t
tie sure to drive out Urange avenue
and see the change in the "Henry Gor
don property. 17-3t
Mr. H. W. Sterling, representing
the Merry Optical Co. of Birmingham,
was in the city yesterday seeing Dr.
K, J. Weihe with a view .'of putting on
an exhibit during the Vneeting of the
Florida Optometric Association, which
will be held here in May.
Try a. box of the new pack Norris
candies, "General Assortment" :: or
Trophy" at the Court Pharmacy. 3t
Nunnally's and Liggett's Candies
reduced to ONE DOLLAR the pound,
tt Gerig's Drug Store. tf
eW- always carry a full assortment
of Norris' famous candies in all size
packages. None better made. Court
Pharmacy. 17-3t
Messrs. Charles Tremere" and Frank
Hayiland of Belleview; Mr. P. W. Col Col-lens
lens Col-lens of Summerfield; Mr and Mrs. W.
G. Ross and Mrs. C. M. Ingram of
Fruitland Park; Mrs- W.H. Fahs of
Leesburg and Miss Ruby Fugate of
Bronson, spent the morning in town
shopping and visiting friends..
Only by the most fortunate circum
stances was it possible to secure Dr.
Minor C. Baldwin, of New York, for
a great 'organ recital at the First
Baptist church here Tuesday night,
February 22.' 18-3t
OPPORTUNITIES for many peo
ple Monday, Feb. 21, ?t the Henry
Gordon sale of lots. 17-3t
-The following visitors were noted
on the streets yesterday: Mrs. C. L.
Lyvers, Summerfield; Mrs. Nathan
May? Summerfield; Mrs. Nellie C.
Grunthal and son, Mr. Eddie Arm Armstrong,
strong, Armstrong, Belleview; Mr. Asa Farrar,
of Jacksonville, claim adjuster for the
Seaboard, and Judge F. J. Titcomb of
' Dunnellon.


Why worry about the cook? You
can eat cheaper at Hunter's Cafeteria
than you can at home. Don't keen
the folks waiting for you. Get your
unch down town. 12.-6t
Mrs. C. L. Collins returned home
last night after a two weeks visit
with" her parents, who are sojourning
at Daytona Beach, and with friends
in' DeLand. She was accompanied by
Miss Lois Jean Hon of DeLand, who
will b the guest of Miss Ruth Collins
for a few days.
Hot Boston Baker Beans per quart,
30 cents, Boston Brown Bread per
leaf, 25 cents, Saturday night at
. i
You get what you want and you
get it quick at Hunter's Cafeteria. 6t
' ; :
The Ocala friends of Mr. C. 'H.
Weik, the efficient steward at the
Bonita Fishing Club on Bonita Island,
will be sorry to learn that he had the
misfortune of breaking his right arm
several days ago while "cranking"
his auto. The injured member had
immediate attention, and he is now
getting along fine, and in fine shape
to serve 'em "while they're hot."
Cabbage and lettuce plants for sale.
H. P. Bitting & Co. 9-tf
Hot Boston Baker Beans per quart,
30 cents, Boston Brown Bread per
loaf, 25 cgnts, Saturday night at
Mrs. R. T. Carlisle' of Jacksonville,
acompanied by her .aunt and sister,
Mrs. M. Perkins and Mrs. Howard
Hubbard. of Holyoke, Mass., but who
are spending the winter in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, spent' yesterday in the city,
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
B. Carlisle. They were en route to
Fruitland Park, for a visit. This jolly
party of autoists are just back from a
sightseeing trip to the East Coast
You can always get fresh or' salt
water fish, oysters, shrimp, etc., at
the City .Fish Market on Fort King
rnone 100. xi i
No one has ever denied it, but we
want to impress on Ocalans that Fed Federal
eral Federal bread is the best made. Federal
Bakery, Ocala House block.
Fish fries are among the outdoor
pleasures now coming into popular
favor, and the following congeniali
party indulged in one of these glad
some occasions at Silver Springs yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, namely: Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Durand, Mrs W. T. Merrill,
Mr. and Mrs. Kilmer and daughter and
Mr. and Mrs. Tillman. It was after
daik when the party returned to the
city, all tired out with having had a
perfect day and all ready for another
one at an early date.
A new lot of Powder Puffs just in
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
You will be more than delighted
when you try a box of our delicious
Ig Cabin Candy, and our Martha
Washington. Candy. THE VOGUE is
at your service. Phone 580 or 558 for
quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE


Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Blowers have
just returned from a trip through
South Florida and also East Coast
points. They were accompanied by
Dr. M.- L. Chadman and wife, of Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, Pa., and Dr. A. J. Shadman
and wife of Boston, Mass. They made
a ten-day stayof it and Mr. Blowers
is very enthusiastic about some of the
good roads he found. Drs. Chadman
and Shadman are relatives of Mr. and
Mrs. Blowers and are spending the
winter at Clearwater.
.Nic and Iron Tablets will tone up
the sytsem and give you strength.
Eottles of 100 .at one dollar, each at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Hot Boston Baker Beans per quart,
30 cents, Boston Brown Bread per
loaf,' 25 cents, Saturday night at
Mrs. Frank Tracy of Pensacola,
president of the Florida Division of
the U. D. C, and Mrs. J. D. String String-fellow
fellow String-fellow of Gainesville, vice president,
were the honorees at dinner party
last evening given by Mrs. R. G.
Blake at her home on South Fourth
street. The other guests included the
executive board members of Dickison
Chapter, namely f Mrs. R. B. Bullock,
president; Miss Josie Williams, vice
president; Mrs. A. A. Winer,, secre
tary; Mrs. J. C Johnson, correspond corresponding
ing corresponding secretary; Mrs. S. R. Whaley, re
cording secretary; Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk,
registrar, and Mrs. E. L. Carney, his historian.
torian. historian. The hostess sister, Mrs. G.
W. Martin, was also present. Mrs.
Blake's .cozy home was tastily decorat decorated
ed decorated witlf spring flowers and the dining
room was most inviting with flaming
poinsettias. The table was covered
with an exquisite hand made lunch
ccth. A tempting dinner menu was
served and two hours were spent con-1
genially at the table, afteffc which the
guests repaired to Mrs. Bullock's res. res.-idence
idence res.-idence for a meeting of- the entire
chapter. -There' was a large atten attendance
dance attendance and the meeting was most in-
. jteresting and beneficial. The, state
president gave an impressive dis discourse
course discourse on the U. D. C, as also did the
vice president.-. Mrs. Bullock had also
arranged a musical program for the
entertainment 'of her guests. At the
conclusion of the meeting Mrs. Bul Bullock
lock Bullock and her daughters, Misses Musie
and Mildred Bullock, served ice crearn
cake and coffee. i
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
FOR SALE--Porto Rico potato plants
$1.75 per thousand, 10,000 lots
$1X5. Ready March 1st. The J. R.
Davis Farms, Bartow, Fla. 18-8t
:C. Cecil Bryant;
m Accounting and Auditing ;
- PHONE 332
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract vork. Gives more and better
work fcr the money than any other
j contract or in the city.


From Famous Paris and
American Ateliers
at the
111 E. Broadway
Near the Western Union
; RAinv;
ill Select your own lot and ill
plans, ierras: nan casn, ui
talk it over with us.
K Abstract Building
Geo. MacKaySo.
Funeral Directors
and Embalmers
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cas
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phdne 515
G. B. Overton. Manager
" Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 : Ocala. Fla. r
Paonc 519
111 W. Broadway

.1. -"
. t
- J
m m
- m


a n VFTmcminvTe
Rates: Six Iine, maximum, one time..
25c; three times. 50c; six times, 75c r
one month. S3. Payableja advance,
prepared to furnish oak or pine
wood for either stove or fireplace
on short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola WoodvawL
phone 167. 26-lm
'OR SALE We have a surplus of
fifty head of horses and mules for
sale. You can find stock suitable
for any purpose' by applying at the
stables. Anthony Farms, Anthony,"
Fl- 18-tf
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasoned
oak or pine wood for either stove or
fireplace, $1 and $2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and Third Sts.
Phone 112. 1-19-Im
FOR SALE 6-room cottage in good
locality, seven blocks south of Ocala
courthouse; large 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 SU
Jacksonville, Fla. 9-8t
FOR SALE Late model visible type
writer, fine condition. Address,
Typewriter, care Star. ll-6t
FOR SALE Goober seed. $1.75 per
bushel under 10 bushel lots; 10 bo.
and over, $1.70 per bu; 32 pounds
to the busheL J. J. Bottelman, Sum Sum-njlrfield,
njlrfield, Sum-njlrfield, Fla, Route A. ll-t
FOR SALE Two two-story, six-room
cottaees. Eighth St, near high
school.' Stephen Jewett, P. O. box
192, Savannah, Ga.. ll-6t
FOR SALF 150 rod of woven fence
wire. ight loads of stable fertilizer,,
1000 boards, 3000 stalks of Jap
cane, lots of good posts, alio house household
hold household furniture. All cheap for cash.
Apply to Cora Johnson, Ocala, or
see home baek of fair grounds. 6t
FOR. SALE New Ford touring car,.
driven from the factory. Price $500.
See W. A. Hamilton, 507 Second
street. 16-3t
LOST An Amazon cord tire 35x4,
with rim complete; between Dun Dunne!!
ne!! Dunne!! on and Stokes' bridge. Suitable
reward will be paid finder. Commu Communicate
nicate Communicate with. Jack vCrfle, Inverness,
Fla. St
WANTED A refined woman to keep
house for three; $20 a month, board
and washing. A rood home for the
' A J J T f Y.
250, Ocala, Fla. 18-3t
.WANTED Energetic man or
woman of sal Witj to write
insurance for an old line Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co. of-National reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. Lfber 1 contract. Experience
not essentiaL Wo hare experienc experienced
ed experienced men to train yon. P. O. Box
790, Orlando, Fla. 18-3t
FOUND On Lke Weir road, a far
neck piece. Owner can have same
by identifving property and naving
for this ad. 18-3t

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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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