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This xnoniing, 42.
This afternoon, 4.
Fair and cooler tonight,
slightly warmer tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. VOL. 27
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22. 1921
TO HERB HOOVER
If All he lias Appointed Accept, Ilia
Council of State is Now
St.: Augustine, Feb. 22. President Presidentelect
elect Presidentelect Harding completed his cabinet
Elate today by the virtual selection of
Erwin Denby, of Detroit, as secretary ;
of the navy. The choice of Denby is
the first big surprise among the cab cabinet
inet cabinet selections, Denbys name having
never appeared in newspaper specu speculation.
lation. speculation. He is an attorney and a for former
mer former member of Congress, and served
as an enlisted man in war-time in
both the navy and marine corps.
HOOVER MAY BE SECRETARY
Herbert Hoover and John J. 'Davis
of Pittsburg, have virtually been
chosen for the cabinet. It is under understood
stood understood that Hoover has been offered
the commerce portfolio and the gen general
eral general expectation is that he will accept.
"Davis, a former steel worker, now a
banker, will be secretary of labor if
'the 'cabinet slate goes through as- it
It is known that all seven of the
cabinet selections previously regarded
as certain were finally put in the class
of certainties. Hughes, state, Daugh Daugh-erty,
erty, Daugh-erty, attorney general, have -already
been announced. The others are: Hays,
postmaster general; John W. Weeks,
war; Andrew Mellon, treasury; Henry
Wallace, agriculture; Senator Fall,
HpOVERf MAY DECLINE
New York, Feb. 22. Seen by news
paper men today Mr. Hoover said he
'had not received an invitation to be-1
'come a member of the cabinet but
that it was possible the telegram
night have been delayed. He declined
to say what his attitude would be
should the offer, come to him from
WILSON'S LIFE WORK
Devote His Time to Obtaining
Peace for the World
Washington, Feb. 22. President
Wilson in an address today to a dele delegation
gation delegation of college men declared he
would bend his efforts to the last in
supporting the cause of world, peace.
AMERICA NOT IN IT
Has No Right to Interfere With the
League of Nations Intentions
Paris, Feb. 22. The American
state department has sent a note to
the league of nations on the subject
of mandates, it was learned today.
The American embassy notified the
president of the league council that
the United States had observations to
make on terms of mandates for for former
mer former enemy colonies which it consider considered
ed considered of the utmost importance. -Italy
Favors' Secret Diplomacy ;
The discussion of the question, of
publicity of the deliberations of the
council of the league of nations was
resumed again this morning. The
Italian delegate made strong objec objection
tion objection to either admission of the public
or press to the sessions or to full pub publicity
licity publicity or the discussions by the coun-
AFTER PERRY AGAIN
v After some months of dormancy the
Perry Edwards case is again in the
limelight. Judge Futch this morning
heard the arguments of Edwards' at attorneys
torneys attorneys and the county attorney on
the question of a change of venue pe petitioned
titioned petitioned for by the defendant. Judge
Futch now has the motion under ad advisement.
visement. advisement. This case was tried before former
Judge W. E. Smith, and Edwards was
sentenced to six months imprisonment
and fined $500. Appeal was made fe
the circuit court, where the lower
court was reversed and the case now
comes up for re-triaL
A number of affidavits and copies of
the Star's reports of the case were
presented in the arguments.
Can furnish night's milk from Jer Jersey
sey Jersey cows at 20c. a quart or 16 quarts
for $3. Write M. F. Johnson, Ocala,
, Fla Box 377, or call at house known
ms the Dr. Watt place. 21-6t
' A DA! 10 SPARE
indjamming f Weeks Ago
Them No Time to Honor
Washington, Feb. 22 Although all
executive departments of the govern government
ment government were closed today in observance
of Washington's birthday, both houses
of Congress facing crammed legisla
tive calendars with adjournment only
ttn days off, remained in session.
Both House and Senate suspended
business long enough to permit the
customary reading of Washington's
There is no more popular man in
Ocala than Robert R. Carroll, presi
dent of the Star Publishing Company,
but better known to his, hundreds of
lianas as OOD. nn ,uunK mu,.,
J T-l- J Xl 1 1.- I
wno Decame nis onae, in wacsson wacsson-ville
ville wacsson-ville yesterday, also made many
friends during her stay here, all of
whom will be sincerely glad that she
is again to make her home in this city.
The Times-Union says of the wed-!
"Miss Ruby Glenn Bauknight,
daughter of Mrs. F. G. Bauknight, of
this city, was quietly married yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock at her home
in Springfield, to Mr. Robert R. Car Car-i
i Car-i oil, of Ocala.
"Rev. Dr. W. A. Hobson, pastor of j
the First Baptist church, performed
the nuptial ceremony, which was wit witnessed
nessed witnessed by relatives and a few friends
of the contracting parties.
, "The rooms of the residence were
beautifully, decorated with palms,
ferns and a variety of cut flowers,
roses and carnations predominating.
"The- bride was unattended. She
entered the living room, where the
ceremony took place, with the bride bridegroom.
groom. bridegroom. She was lovely in a traveling,
suit of light gray with blouse of pale
gray georgette crepe, and a becoming
spring hat in the same shade. Her
flowers were a corsage bouquet' of
bride roses and valley lilies.
"Mrs. Bauknight, mother of the
bride, wore a gown of black taffeta.
"Immediately following the nuptia
benediction and congratulations, Mr.
and Mrs. Carroll left for a wedding
trip down the east coast. Later they
will return to Ocala, where they will
make their future home."
WM. F. McCOM
Who Steered Wilson's Ship to Victory,
New York. Feb. 22. Wm. F. Mc-
Comb, former chairman of the dem
ocratic national committee, died in
Greenwich. Conn., this morning of
FOOD VALUES BEING
TESTED IN BOSTON
Boston, Feb. 22. To learn, what is
one man's food and another's poison,
experiments are being conducted at
three Boston hospitals in protein sen sensitization.
sitization. sensitization. Patients are inoculated
with proteins from foods and other
substances and subsequent cutaneous
reactions or absence of reactions indi
cate whether these proteins are hos
tile or friendly. The research has
been applied especially to the study of
causes of bronchial asthma and hay
fever but is being extended to other
diseases, including indigestion and
In applying the test, the physician
makes a tiny scratch on .the skin, usu
ally "of the arm, applies a drop of a
weak solution of sodium hydrate and
in this places the proteins of whatever
substance he suspects as the cause of
the patient's discomfort.
If the protein is one to which the
patient is sensitive, a hive or red spot
appears half an hour after the test
is applied and the physician knows
that the cause of the ailment has been
If the patient is a baker, flour dust
may be under suspicion and proteins
from that would Te tested. In the
case of a hostler proteins from horse
hairs would be tried out first probab probably.
ly. probably. Pollen from ragweed, timothy and
other plants which are recognized
sources of sneezing distress to many
persons come within the scope of in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. Tonic Tablets, $1 per bottle of 100
tablets at Gerig's Drug Store. Guar Guarantied
antied Guarantied or money back. tf
' DEFENDS HIS
H. H. Hart of the Russell Sage Foun Foundation
dation Foundation Praises Condition in
Which he Found the
Editor Star: Is it merely a coinci coincident
dent coincident that the first and one of the
best articles ever Written about the
"Honor System" at the state farm
was penned by you," and practically
the first and most severe arraign arraignment
ment arraignment of it was also penned by you ? Is
it further a coincident that the first
article was written after you had vis vis-iced
iced vis-iced the farm, and the second one un un-der
der un-der the heat of a dastardly crime and
from hearsay altogether.
I was glad when you wrote the first
article. I am also glad that the since
the "system" must come under fire,
vw the one tQ
opening gun, for while you are a fear fearless
less fearless writer, and do not hesitate to
write that which you think, at the
s?me time you are fair and will divide
space in your paper for reply and any
system that will not stand being ex
posed under the mighty searchlight of
TRUTH, should fall
However, I have no fear that hu humanitarian
manitarian humanitarian treatment of prisoners,
which is referred to in this case as the
"Honor System," will fail, because it
is right "and right will prevail in the
end. In your editorial you come out
flat-footed for the "Honor System"
and give many reasons why it is best.
You further state that you believe
that I have honestly tried to carry
out the work, but have found the in
corrigible prisoner a hard problem to
solve, contrary to 'what I expected.
Such is not the case; the organization
has grown stronger from day to day,
and I am more fully convinced today
in its justice and success than ever.
Let us review some few things that
you point out that .we are criticised
Discipline. I stand four square in
the statement that I have the best
disciplined state prison in the entire
United States, and I will wager the
best hat -that could be bought m
Ocala or elsewhere for that matter,
that if you will come here and spend
a week, you will acknowledge it. J
Escapes. Let us compare with the
state road department. They with a
few over 600 prisoners, average for
1920, and with a few over 125 paid
men engaged in handling prisoners
with guns, had 78 escapes. We had
an average of around 500 prisoners!
with less than 10 paid men, which in
cludes myself, and had 15 escapes, and
one of these, a 12-year white mart, re
turned voluntarily after visiting his
wife and children, whom he had not
seen in more than three" years. All
the other escapes were short term
men, with the exception of one, and
all were recaptured but four. These
figures can be verified at the prison
division in Tallahassee. Some one will
most likely say in answer to this, that
the road department, has all the bad
and desperate men, but I wish to in inform
form inform you that each and every man
they have was brought here first and
held here from two weeks to sixty
cays before being sent to them, also
that the first few days of a prisoner's
life in prison is when the rabbit blood
piedominates in him.
Work. With the number of men
here practically the same as when I
took charge, we have opened a dairy
requiring eight men, a poultry plant
requiring 12 men, a shoe factory re
quiring four men, a retort plant re requiring
quiring requiring six men, and a mattress fac factory
tory factory requiring two men, and are cul cultivating
tivating cultivating 1500 acres more land than
was in cultivation when I came. Is
this not sufficient to show you that
every ounce of man power on the
place is being utilized.
As to the story that the truck was
used to take a number of prisoners to
a ball game, that is an absolute false falsehood,
hood, falsehood, and I daresay that the man who
told you that knew it to be such.
As -to Mendenhall, I wish to state
that he is doing identically the same
line of work today that I found him
doing under my predecessor, and any
of the members of the hold-overs of
the board of commissioners of state
institutions will verify this. As to
bis being seen in Jacksonville, will say
that Mr. W. E. Brown, assistant
superintendent, took him there one
day to fit some glasses to his eyes,
and further that he was not on the
street except going to and from the
depot, and that he was accompanied
D0AR0 0E TRADE
Committees Began Work Promptly
and Have Made Good
The Marion County Board of Trade
drive for $10,000 began this morning
promptly. The three sub-committees
worked until noon, and took up the
work again immediately after dinner.
Good progress has been made. No
stop has been made to total the
amounts subscribed, the 'committees
giving all of their time to interview
ing the persons and firms on their
respective lists. An announcement of
totals will be made tomorrow. The city
will be worked thoroughly before the
committees seek subscriptions in the
county. The drive is being marked
by considerable enthusiasm. Many
new members are. being signed up.
No better weather for the drive could
have been asked for.
by Mr. Brown and .that he stayed in
the office the entire time between
For your information I will tell
you who are criticising this place:
men who want this job and their
friends; men who .want to see the
I prisoners back in the private lease,
men who' do not believe in the humane
treatment of prisoners, and men who
are just naturally "agin it 'cause they
are agin it."
It matters little to some people
that my predecessor stood at the head
of this institution at Ocala, through
the administrations of Governors Gil
christ and Trammell, and part of that
of Gov. Catts. for nine years, and re
feigned of his own free will and ac accord,
cord, accord, and yet although I am making
good and satisfying the board, I must
get down and out for what political
It should be a source of pride, it
seems to me, to every citizen of Flor
ma to Know tnat its great prison
farm with its acres of beautiful, level,
cultivated lands, its fine-- stock of
horses, mules,' cows, hogs, poultry and
its various and varied industries, al
though almost in its infancy in de
velopment, is now nearly self -sustain- j
ing, although all the crips, old, worn worn-out
out worn-out prisoners, tuberculars and the sick
and afflicted of every description and
nature are maintained here. It is at
least the wonder and admiration of
many prison officials of the United
States, as almost every state has sent
a representative here and even one
from Europe. A remark of the latter
I recall well. After, going through
and over the entire, plant, he said, "If
this thing was worked by free labor,
I would say it was most marvelous,
but to know that it is done by prison
iabor, it surpasses my imagination."
In conclusion, Mr. Editor, I extend
a cordial invitation to you to visit the
farm, go in, out, over and through un unmolested,
molested, unmolested, and then go back to your
uen and spill the beans.
Respectfully, J. S. Blitch. 1
Raiford, Fla., Feb. 21.
Mr. Hart's Letter
Mr. J. S. Blitch,
Superintendent, State Farm,
Dear Mr. Blitch: I learn that there
is some criticism of the Florida farm
on two grounds: first, that the farm is
costing the state too much; and, sec second,
ond, second, that it is ultra-humanitarian. I
have heard the view expressed that
the farm should be entirely self self-supporting,
supporting, self-supporting, which I take it would
mean that no state appropriation for
its suport should be made.
I am not familiar with the details,
but I suppose from what you told me
that you have saved a large amount to
the state by dispensing with three three-fourths
fourths three-fourths of the paid employes.
I suppose also that the labor of the
convicts has added a very large
amount to the value of the farm,
which should be credited to the ac
count of the prison labor. For ex example,
ample, example, the refrigerating plant which
you were building when I was there
must have a cash value of at least
$5000 or $6000, created by the labor
that was put into it. When you, dig
a canal or clear a field there is an act act-ualinvestmeint
ualinvestmeint act-ualinvestmeint which could be con converted
verted converted into cash, if the. state chose to
sell the property. ;
I think that your accounts should be
kept in such a way as to exhibit the
iucrease in the value of the property,
due to the labor of the convicts from
year to year. The property should be
inventoried by outside experts at the
close of each year, and the actual re results
sults results of the operation of the prison,
HAD TO AUGHT
Half-Way Betwes the Oceans,
Balky v Engine Compelled
Him to Halt
El Paso, Texas, Feb, 22. An air
plane believed to he that of Lieut.
Coney, who is attempting a flight
from San Diego to Jacksonville, pass
ed over EI Paso at 2:20 this morning,
mountain time. Coney left San Diego I
at 7 o'clock last night and is expected
to arrive in Jacksonville within 24 aown J tne members of the sev sev-hours.
hours. sev-hours. He planned to make onlv onieral ffneral committees and the ten
stop, at Dallas, on the 2070-mile flight, j
REHIVn TIM T! AT nil l ie I
n-ii f u o t a. .Conference of the International As As-JStZTZS.?!.
JStZTZS.?!. As-JStZTZS.?!. "d-l- r Clib. which con-
Uve field, the first scheduled stop'oon,
but officers there expressed confidence
thte ,anetlwoul d aK?r gated to the rear until after the con con-moment
moment con-moment from the low lying clouds tmremt.m aA .u.
BROUGHT, DOWN AT BRdNTE
Dallas, Feb. 22. Lieut. Coney was
forced to land at Bonte, Texas, on ac
count of engine trouble.
See the Dog Show at the O. H. S.
carnival. First ever held in Florida.
Finest dogs in the world and of the
most illustrious ancestry. Collies,
Shepherds, Poodles. Airedales, War
Dogs. See them sure. 22 -4 1
LEGION DANCE AT
THE ARMORY TONIGHT
To Celebrate Washington's Birthday,
and the Public is Cordially
In celebration of Washington's
birthday Marion County Post No. 27
of the American Legion is giving a
dance tonight at 9 o'clock on the drill
floor of the armory to. which the pub public
lic public is cordially invited. Music will be
furnished by Davis orchestra. The
post hopes that all of its friends will
attend and enjoy themselves.
PICNIC AT MOSS BLUFF
There will be a picnic given at the
Moss Bluff school house March 5th by
the Farmers Union. Everybody is
cordially invited to come and bring a
basket. We will have plenty of fish.
Geo. W. Brant Jr.
including labor, should be shown in
the balance sheet.
'AH farm products consumed on the
farm should be charged into the
maintenance account and credited to
Possibly a distinction ought to be
made between increase in the cash
valua of the property which is due to
improvements made by the prisoners
and increase which is due simply to
a general rise in farm property
throughout the state; in other words,
the increase which would take place if
the land lay wild and unimproved; but
it ought not to be impossible to work
tbL out accurately from year to year.
' I learned that the matter had been
pet in this way: All convicts able to
do efficient labor should be worked on
the roads, and only those who were
not fit to work on the roads should be
sent to Raiford. The Raiford farm
chould be self-supporting. These two
statements appear to be inconsistent.
How could a farm be self-supporting
if the laborers are all invalids, crip cripples
ples cripples and imbeciles? If you are to
make farming profitable, you must
have at least a portion of your labor laborers
ers laborers competent and efficient people.
The criticism of the prison farm as
being ultra-humanitarian is one that
can be met, I think, only by inducing
the critics to, go to the farm and
study the situation for themselves. I
think that any candid man on seeing
your place would say that it is better
that prisoners should be cheerful, in industrious,
dustrious, industrious, well-behaved and hopeful,
rather than that they should be mo morose,
rose, morose, dilatory, lawless and discouraged-
, , .j'C McCullough, first vice president of
zen would agree that u you can send T r
... . , ... Interntaional Rotary.
mivu via aaa ouwi w w. wuu
mental health and such a frame of
mind that they are disposed to be
good citizens, it is far better than
if you send them out in such a state
j that they spontaneously become ene
mies of society.
Hastings H. Hart, Director
Department of Child-Helping,
Russell Sage Foundation.
New York Cty. Feb. 3, 1921.
ROTARY PLANS FOR
Alabama, Georgia,' Florida and Cuba
Preparing to Send Delegates 'to
the Eighth District Confer Conference
ence Conference More Than a Thou Thousand
sand Thousand Expected
Birmingham, Ala., Feb. 2l! "Bu sl
neS3 as usuar have been taken
local committees in
rangements for the
charge of ar-
A1, .i w. v.. w
various committees is devoting mora
end more time to the plans for the
Preparations are being made to en-'-tcrtain
1200 visiting Rotarians. and
the program for the conference, al although
though although still in a tentative state,
promises one of the most interesting
meetings the Rotarians of the South
have ever held.
The model luncheons will be one of
the bi features! While the commit-
tee will not divulge the names of tha
clubs which will stage these lunch-
are already well under way and tha
committee is striving to maka them
different from any ever held at the
conference before. Some of the clubs
which will stage these luncheons are
already at work and promise a lire
entertainment for the visiting Rotar Rotarians.
ians. Rotarians. It is announced that there will
be not less than five of these lunch
eons held simultaneously.
Boys work will occupy a prominent
part on the program, in keeping with
the established policy of Rotary of
giving much attention to this work.
The importance of classification of
members of Rotary Clubs will bo em emphasized
phasized emphasized by speakers of national rep reputation
utation reputation and activity in Rotary work.
The qualifications of Rotary members
will also be one of the subjects given
attention at the conference. Among
the speakers will be Dr. Crawford C
McCullough of Fort William, Antario,
first vice president of Internationa
Wallace L. Caldwell of Birmingham
is chairman of the conference pro program
gram program committee and is assisted by
five of the most active Rotarians of
the district. They are in close touch
with the district governor? and confi confidence
dence confidence is expressed that when the pro program
gram program is finally announced it will be
one which will appeal to all visitors
as well worth the trip to Birmingham
to participate in.
Important business sessions of th
conference will be held morning and
afternoon of both days in the ball
room of the Tutwiler hoteL This hotel
will be the headquarters of the con-
f"jirAto 'IlV a wisvrf a1 1rniVAAn will Ka
AVI VMVV U1VV lUUVUWtM WV S Sa"V
held in this hotel and in various clubs
and hotels of the city. tThe evenings
during the conference will be devoted
to social affairs, including dances,
banquets and receptions. Val J. Nes Nes-bit,
bit, Nes-bit, who is a Rotarian without a peer
in matters of entertainment, is the
chairman of the committee in charge
of these affairs.
John C Henley of Birmingham has
been appointed general conference
secretary and has established head headquarters
quarters headquarters in the Rotary Club offices in
the Tutwiler hoteL where he is on
duly daily. The general executiva
committee, which consists of the
chairmen of all the general and local
committees, has been on the job for
several weeks and is holding weekly
meetings each Tuesday..
It is announced that arrangements
for hotel accommodations are being
perfected and that all visiting Rotar Rotarians
ians Rotarians will be well taken care of. Tfc?
royal suite at the Tutwiler has been
engaged for District Governor W. R.
i Farther plans and details of th
! conference will be announced from
time to time by the general executive
committee through the press and is
special bulletins and issues of Rotary Rotary-grams.
grams. Rotary-grams. The Wild Animal Show, the Fash Fashion
ion Fashion Show, The Tea Room and Country
Store are among the many interesting
features of the O. H. S- carnival It
OCA LA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, U21
Ocala Evening Star
Pafeltahe Every Day Except 8o4y T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
. GL R. Carroll. Preside t
P. V. I-eveod, Seretry-Trere
J. II. Beajaml. Bdltar
Entered at Ocala., Fla.. postofflce aa
BaaUeaa Of Sec Flre-Oa
editorial Department Two-Sm
1o-ietx Reporter F1k-Oi
HESEBER ASSOCIATED ; PRESS
'"he Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
alJ news dispatches credited to it or
not otnerwis creaued in tms paper ana
also the local news published herein.
Ml rights of republication of specia)
isoatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUMSCRIPTIOS RATES
One year, in advance f S.Ob
Six months, in advance 3.0ft
Three months, in advance 1.5b
One month in advance to
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tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Compost Compost--
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position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-lnch minimum. Less tnan
tour Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon i applica application.
tion. application. Kealaar Notices t 5 cents per line for
drst insertion; S cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements it legal rates.
of how one "old-style gentleman can
After singing "America," the
Rotes, each as happy as a clam, left
S UPERINTEDENT BUTCH
DEFENDS HIS SYSTEM.
MR. WRIGHTON WILL
SERVE A BIG CHURCH
OCALA'S 57TH BIRTHDAY
In looking thru the many records
subject to their inspection, the Florida
Title and Abstract Company came
across the following interesting bit of
history, which shows that our' town
will have its fifty-seventh birthday
Note: In volume "A," page 5, com commissioners'
missioners' commissioners' minutes is a record of a
meeting of said board held on Febru February
ary February 26, 1864, at Fort King, in which
the following resolution was passed:
"Resolved, That from and after this
date,, the county site of this county
be known by the name of Ocala, and
that the postmaster at this place be
requested, upon the removal of his
office, to petition the postmaster
general to name the office in conform
ity with the above."
At a meeting of said board held on
April 6, 1847, as is evidenced by re
cord in volume 1, page 28, it was re
That the street running east and
west on the south side of the court
house be, and is hereafter named
South street, the street running north
and south on east side of court house
is hereby named Main street, the one
running, east and west on north side,
North street, the one running north
and south on west side Fremont
Further resolved that the four
above named streets be reduced in
width to 59 feet, by taking off 20 feet
on each side and adding it to the ad.
joining lots. (If the city dads had
foreseen the auto, they would not
have passed this resolution).
Be it further resolved that all. the
other streets in the town of Ocala be
reduced to the width of 40 feet by
taking off 13 feet on each side of each
street and adding it to the adjoining
Elsewhere the reader will find a let
ter from Mr. J. S. Blitch, superinten
dent of the state farm, in which he
defends his work from the criticisms
brought against it. Also a letter,
commending the farm, by Dr. Hart,
which accompanies that of Mr. Blitch.
We expected a letter from Mr.
Blitch when we wrote the article he
refers to. But we are surprised to
see he considers said article an "open "opening
ing "opening gun." A considerable section of
the state press has been bombarding
him and his system for some months,
while the Star has said nothing, and
we supposed he knew it. .Also we are
surprised to find that he thinks we
were heated over the outrages and
the following lynching that took place
here a few days ago. During the trou
bles referred to we carefully refrained
from writine anything to excite
anger, and as we have said the men
who hunted down and lynched Elijah
Jones didn't act in the mob spirit. If
Mr. Blitch will again read the article
he has tried to answer, we think he
will decide that it was not written in
a "heated" spirit.
We have not changed our ideas
about the honor system from the day
we inspected Raiford. We think it
is very good so far as it can go.' We
are afraid it can never go 'far enough
to reach the souls of some men, but
for many, probably a majority, it is a
good thing. In the long article we
wrote about 'Raiford two years ago,
we praised the good we had seen. We
naturally didn't refer to the bad
that might never occur. We have seen
a good deal of the Florida prison sys
tem. Some of the older men can tes testify
tify testify that thirty years ago it wasn't
much better than hell is supposed to
be The present system is a vast im improvement.
provement. improvement. That isnt saying its per perfect,
fect, perfect, and there is no dodging the fact
that a great many people are against
the state farm. We confess that we
are prejudiced in its favor, and would
like to see it carried on if it could be
without loss to the state and without
prisoners escaping. Its critics say
that can't be done.
Mr. Blitch has made out a. good
case for himself; if his critics think
they can answer him they can have
the space, and he can always have
the space to reply. As for the Star, it
vill leave. the matter to the governor
and his cabinet, who are certainly bet better
ter better posted on the subject than any of
Mr. John L. Edwards has received
the following from Rev. William!
N nghton, who very acceptable served j Ht
our Baptist church during- the war: cS
vaiaosia, xa-, reo. oi.
My dear Mr. jtwaras
We shall "5
soon be leaving here for Philadelphia, j
where I have accepted the pastorate j A
oi wesion memorial capusi enure n.
This is at 58th and Thompson streets
and is an aggressive church with a
great field for work. They have a
Miinirplhiy Motor Compaoy f
ONE OF FLORID ASB EST GARAGES
Expert Repairs Tires Gas and Oil
Accessories v x Storage
Main Street, Opposite Foundry - OCALa. FLORIDA
several of their members are on the
foreign field, whilst fourteen are pre
paring to go; It is known in Phila-i
delphia as "The Praying Church, and j 5
they have one room that they call
"The Power Room," where extended
seasons of prayer are held. The
church runs its own printing press,
and thousands of gospel leaflets and
invitations are printed and distributed.
You have been such a kind friend
to me. that I could not leave without
sending you word. Will you remem remember
ber remember us in prayer as we take up this
great responsibility. My address
after the first week in March will be
5906 Thompson St., Philadelphia, Pa.
I shall be glad if you will give this
to the Ocala Star, so that old friends
may know where we are.
When you are in Philadelphia we j
want you to look us up. You have a
warm place in our hearts. I have
greatly missed you in Valdosta. The
people feel a great work has been
dene. They have raised the salary
to four thousand, and begged us to
Give our greetings to all your loved
ones, and to W. J. and. other friends.
I trust God is with you in' much power
and blessing under the leadership of
Dr. Collins. With best wishes.
Wm. H. Wrighton.
STAR JOB DEPARTMENT
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS. ETC
$ r PHONE 51
young men's organization which goes
out holding evangelistic meetings, and V77rT?r7JViiV.JVJVwW
P. O BOX:606
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.
There will be a meeting of Green
wood Cemetery Association on Thurs
day morning, Feb. 24, at 9:30 o'clock
in the library building. All members
and friends interested are urged to
attend as there is business of
portance to transact.
21-3t Secretary of Association.
WEEKLY LUMBER I
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
FOR THE ROTES
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:S0
o'clock at the castle halL over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A 'cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of B. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Ji R. Dey, W. ML
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR.
The Rotarians always have a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant time at their noon lunches, and
two pleasant times at their suppers,
because they have twice as much time
at the latter as at the former.
The supper last night was in honor
of George Washington's birthday, j
and while no formal resolution was
made it is likely that each Rote, who
thought about it, resolved that during
the present year he would not tell any
more lies, than absolutely necessary,
and if the resolution had been world
wide, and would be adhered to, there
"would be a right smart of improve improvement.
ment. improvement. The supper was provided by the la ladies
dies ladies of Circle No. 2, Methodist church.
They spread an elegant feast. Of
course the piece de resistance was
chicken, tho it was too tender to re resist
sist resist very much, and the ladies treated
each Rote like he was a Methodist
preacher. Nuff ced.
There was singing and smoking
and jther variations, and every Rote
felt good, because he was plumb sure
George. Washington would have been
a Rote if he had lived long enough.
The principal guest and speaker was
Walter P. Corbett of Jacksonville,
who organized the Ocala club about
two years ago, and a very fine talk
he gave, too.
Mr. Dick Boyd, lso of Jacksonville,
gave a good talk. The Father of His
Country was amply extolled by Dave
Woodrow, in one of the classic ut utterances
terances utterances that he can always deliver.
Dave is writing a book on George, and
he showed his friends the prospectus.
We hope Dave will finish the book be before
fore before we cross the Styx, because we
want to read an extra fine example
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.
meets at the Masonic hall the sfjeond
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock,
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
OCALA LODGE Na 236. B. Pi O- E.
Ocala' Lodge No. 286, Bexerolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eye-
pings of each month. Visiting oreth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trailer's and the Book
Shop, 113 Mam street.
C Y. Miller. E. R.
W. K. Lane, M. D4 physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose aad
Qiroat. Office over S and 19 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
(American Lumberman, Chicago)
The retail lumber business remains
comparatively quiet, tho the recent
splendid winter weather has stimulat stimulated
ed stimulated construction to some extent. The
majority of retailers anticipate a fair-
y large volume of business this year
and consequently the volume of in
quiries going to manufacture is
heavy .altho the volume of actual sales
remains below the normal level for
Production of lumber cohtainues on
very low basis. Detailed figures
show that so far this year both orders
and-shipments have exceeded -actual
production; thus the volume of lum
ber in producers' hands, has been
siightly diminished. In fact, at this
time lumber manufacturers have
somewhere between seven and eight
per cent of a year's cut on hand un
sold. Should the spring buying de
velop heavily it is very easy to see,
therefore, that prices may be expected
At present prices have shown little
change. In the southern pine terri
tory there has been a tendency to
tighten quotations and this tendency
continues. On the Pacific coast and
in the Douglas fir region some very
low prices can be obtained on special
stock, while cutting business, because
of the comparatively few number of
mills operating, is hard to place and
prices are much more to the satisfac
tion of sellers. Some producers of
pine lumber in the west have reduced
prices recenUy, this being a move movement
ment movement by some companies to readjust
their prices to the lower prices asked
by competitors. No immediate change
in the price situation is looked for,
tho there is a strong likelihood that
prices will slowly, but surely firm up.
Seaboard Air Use
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10a.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:15 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. i:su p. m.
Leave for Tampa 4. 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51 p:m-
eave for Tampa. 4:05 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.!
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:16 p.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. 3:00 a.m.
Atlantic 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 2:26 a.m.
.leave for Jacksonville.... 2:27a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa. . 1-25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa S :25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily-except Sunday. .. .11:50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox. Men Men-day.
day. Men-day. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.
A Complete Stock
One of the Li vest
Stores in the City
MYSTERIOUS OLIVER TWIST
AT FEDERAL BAKERY
The Federal Bakery at Ocala is
causing lots of public comment about
a certain Oliver Twist who is schedul
ed to be introduced at their store on
Friday, Feb. 25th. Mysterious signs
and window displays are announcing
The salesgirl, when questioned by
our staff reporters, politely gave in information
formation information to the effect that the head
baker would not disclose the identity
of Oliver Twist, but the fact that the
head baker is on the inside of the nov novel
el novel mystery, leads us to deduce that
Oliver Twist may be a fictitious name
for a new product that will be intro introduced
duced introduced this coming Friday.-
.At any rate, the manager of the
Federal Bakery, Mr. Wiley, is to be
congratulated for his novel merchan merchandising
dising merchandising plan, as the mysterious Oliver
Twist is causing a great deal of local
comment. . 21-4t
ALL KINDS OF
FRESH MEATS, FISH
TUESDAY and FRIDAY
111 W. Broadway
Star ads. bring in shekels.
Application for Leave to Sell
Notice is hereby given to all whom
it may concern, that Susie Ella Proc
tor, as guardian of Guylan K-, Carlos
K. and Simmie L. Proctor, minor heirs
of Cade J. Proctor, deceased, will on
the 5th day of March, A. D. 1921, ap apply
ply apply to the Honorable L. E. Futch.
county judge in and for Marion coun county,
ty, county, at 10 o'clock a. m., or as soon there thereafter
after thereafter as the matter can be heard, for
authority to sell, at private sale, the
following described real estate, in
Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
All the undivided interest of said
miners in and to the south half of the
southeast quarter and northeast quar quarter
ter quarter of southwest quarter of section
six. township thirteen, south, rang
twenty-four, east, containing one hun hundred
dred hundred and twenty acres, more or less.
Said land belonging to the estate of
Cade J. Proctor, 'deceased, and to be
scld for. the best interest of 'said
Dated February 1st, A. D. 1921.
Susie Ella Proctor,
2-!-tues-5t Their Guardian.
"H UP M 0 B I L E
BEST CAR OF ITS CLASS IN THE WORLD
Splendid assortment of Phonograph
Records. Your choice while they last
at 75 cents each. N. U. KINDT,
21-6t 306 North Magnolia St.
If you want plow stocks, plows,
pocket knives, traces, single trees,
other hardware and crockery cheap,
go to the Ocala Seed Store. We are
selling out. 2-12-tf
C A. WOLF
Alachua, Marion, Levy, Bradford,
Clay. Putnam and St. Johns
J. II. HITCHING S
Official Hupmobile Service Station
RalSlnfJ trie farnlty the isas popular sowwun Pa as MiBywa nmu
- - jci
THE- POOO- FISH" )
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22. 1S21
-A" CLUB ENTERTAINED
2 : -A
i MEANS MONEY SAVING TO YOU
For the next THIRTY DAYS we will sell most
of the articles in our store at and below cost.
We have many hardware articles that we will
let go below cost, come in and get our prices.
We are selling bean seed at cost, Wax beans
and Black Valetine at $10 per bushel, other green
beans at $9.00 a bushel, in ten and fifteen bushel
lots we will cut these prices.
, We still have a few remnants of crockery and
enamel ware we will almost give away.
Pocket-knives 25 per cent below cost.
We are selling out of these 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.
A pleasant informal meeting of the
"A" club was held last erening at the
home of one of its most popular mem members,
bers, members, Miss Eloise Henry. There were
three tables for the players, placed in
the front room amid decorations of
spring blossoms and other bright
f owers, and farther adding to the
cheery atmosphere was a blazing fire
in the open fireplace. Here the guests
greatly enjoyed the evening playing
auction, after which Miss Henry, as assisted
sisted assisted by her mother, Mrs. H. W.
Henry' and her guests, Mrs. Bowly and
Mrs. McSherry, served refreshments
of frozen fruit salad, wafers and cof coffee.
fee. coffee. Miss Blair Wood row was re rewarded
warded rewarded with first prize for obtaining
the highest score. It was a. pretty
jardiniere filled with flower bulbs.
The following were present: Misses
Katherine Wilheit, Elizabeth Davis,
BJair Wood row, Mabel Meffert. Sue
Moore, Mary Burford. Ludie Smith
of Kentucky, Margaret Hallman of
Atlanta, Kitty Vaughn of Virginia,
Nettie Camp and Alice Bullock, Mrs.
It. S. Hall and Mrs. R. L. Anderson
ATTEND THE LECTURE
BY LADY ANNE
Beautify and increase
the value of your place.
with planting directions
free. Write for copy
GLEN ST. MARY NURSERY CO. GLEN ST. MARY, FLA.
J. II. SPENCER
W. R. PEDRICK
. Lady Anne, a noblewoman of the
Near East served with the Russian Russian-Armenian
Armenian Russian-Armenian forces as a Red Cross nurse
in the late war and was forced to flee
with her husband and infant child
when the old Russia collapsed.
This member of the royal family of
Persia has won a national reputation
as a speaker. She tells in a thrilling
way the story of the war in Russia as
well as in the Near East, and we in indeed
deed indeed feel that we have been very for fortunate
tunate fortunate in getting her to speak for us
in Ocala. Her talk is especially in interesting
teresting interesting to grown people.
Lady Anne will speak at the court
house Friday evening, the 25th, at 8
o'clock and all who can should hear
BELLEVIEW GUN AND ROD CLUB
All Buick Cars Equipped With Cord Tires.
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and the Prices are
Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents lor "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Serrie Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with Expert Workmen, at all
Times, Auusing Prompt ;nd Efficient Service.
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
SPENCER-PEDRKK MOTOR CO.
1 fimmMipiiiiiiiiiimiB mwmmmiifllff iiimiiiiiMwiiiwiii.iiiiawiwwi,wiwijBi-uiiii,iwiiMi i 1
Tfcl Tn :...::,.i:,,,:Li;..;,mi.iii,iu. .. T T li n 1 1 II Ml inn ill iwii I TM iiniiiiwinin umaj I
WHITE STAGS LOWE
Negotiable Storage Receipta Iaaued on Cotton, Automobile, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Program for Thursday, February 24,
at 2:15 P. M. Sharp
1. Preliminary, 25 targets.
2. "Lunch Shoot," chosen sides,
3. "Ghost Target," 25 targets.
4. Doubles, 24 targets.
5. Miss and out.
In the Ghost Target event all those
who break the Ghost Targets will be
exempt from the charge for targets
in this event, but failure to break the
Ghost v Target shall pay to the club
double the price of targets (that is, 2
cents per target). Should it be some
shooter's misfortune to draw two
Ghost Targets and miss it means an
other 25 cents for the club treasury,
etc. In other words, there will be a
fine of 25 cents to every shooter who
Only three Ghost Targets to every
sruad of five shooters.
CAT SCORED USUAL VICTORY
Japan Laocod Merely Anethae
Feather in the Cap of the Ever Ever-Conquering
Conquering Ever-Conquering Ft I in.
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
OCALA MOTOR CO.
C. E. Simmons
Best Equipped Garage In Florida
BATTERY Water and Service. FREE
DIAMOND LIGHT BATTERIES garanteed
$30 $35 40
Batteries, Recharged and Rebuilt
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station. Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. Owned and operated by
You will be. more than delighted
when you try a box of our delicious
Log Cabin Candy, and our Martha
Washington Candy. THE VOGUE is
at your service. Phone 580 or 558 for
quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE
i an enchanting story told by
the Lady Sel Shonagon, a beauty of
Japan 'of nine centuries pact, of the
emperor's fayortte cat herself a
spoiled beauty. She had received a
cap of honor and had been raised t
the third rank of nonltity, with the
title of Wiyobu-no-Ototo, r "Chief of
the Female Attendants." and waa a
cat of many graces. Unfortunately,
on a day of disobedience, her ladj-io-waitlng
summoned the emperor's dog,
Oklnamarn, to startle her lnt good be behavior.
havior. behavior. He barked obediently, and
the cat dashed madly behind the
iwreen, where hi a majesty sat at break breakfast,
fast, breakfast, and sought refuge In his arms.
The emperor, much shocked, sent for
the lord high chamberlain, and pro pronounced
nounced pronounced sentence on poor Oklnansant.
A thrashing and exile The Lady Set
describes him a hlthert a happy deg
and much esteemed. But a short time
before he had been carried In a proces procession
sion procession In a willir litter, with peach
blossoms and hollyhocks on his hesd
He waa bow an outcast on dog island,
"and none so poor t d him rever reverence."
ence." reverence." He rosy possibly have found
life easier without the hollyhocks, but
It is interesting to see thst the eternsl
cat Is victorious as ever. The dog Is
vanquished; the lady-In-waitlng ruined,
and the cat lies In the emperor's lap
and njarrs. S was It always; so will
It ever be, writes I Adams Beck In
No social function of a week which
bids fair to be fileld with many en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable parties will take precedence
in enjoyment and loveliness over the
auction luncheon which was given
yesterday from 11 a. m. to 3:30 p. m.
by Mrs. E. L. Carney at her home on
Cklawaha avenue, in honor of Mrs.
Frank Kirchner of Cincinnati, the
guest of Mrs. Anna Holder.
For this occasion the Carney home
was particularly attractive as it was
profusely and tastily decorated with
beautiful cultivated flowers, such as
pink and white carnations and roses,
where the guests assembled to enjoy
the game of auction and a daintily
prepared six-course luncheon.
When the last course was served,
dainty corsage bouquets of orange
blossoms were on each guest's plate,
while the special honoree was pre
sented with a. large bouquet of this
Mrs. Carney who is quite original
and clever in all of her entertainments
was unusually so yesterday. On the
pretty hand-painted tally cards st
pink poppies there were questions and
answers in the names of flowers,
which the guests found their partners
by, such as "When was Mrs. Chrysan-the-mum?'
Answer, "When Mr. Jack
Bean Astor Poppy for her." All of
these questions and answers were
originated by the hostess.
Mrs. Carney's invitation list includ
ed friends whom she had not enter
tained this winter and visitors to the
city, Mrs. J. W. Rowntree of Iowa and
Mrs. M. C Barker of Moundsville, Va.
The alumni, former students and
friends of Emory, Wesleyan arid
Southern colleges will hold their North
Ocala district meeting at the First
M. E. church Wednesday evening at
7:30 o'clock. The following program
is to be rendered:
Music by Sunday school orchestra.
Hymn No. 355, by congregation.
Anthem by choir.
Responses from Colleges: Emory,
Proffl English; Wesleyan, open;
Southern, DeWitt Griffin!
Address, "Educational Work" A.
Four reels motion pictures, "Out of
the Christian College."
Reception by league.
IS THE IH
PLACE TO (?X
Yes, that idea's all right to cheer up at the dinner table, but
Papa found it a hard thing to do when he was paying fancy prices
for foodstuffs. He smiles now because he and Ma have learned
to carry it home and save money.
Jusi arrived, fresh shipment of famous CANOVA Brand,
high grade Coffee. It's as good as the best, it's fully guranteed,
and you will like its flavor. .
We solicit your patronage, and promise a square deal to all,
and prompt service. uits in season.
Fresh vegetables and fr
Isn't th Law Wonderful!
A Belgian paper tells of a woman
living at Mons who is denied a mar marriage
riage marriage license because she does not
knew her name, age or birthplace and
therefore "has no legal existence."
The case is analagous to that of a
man named Mahony who was hanged
some years ago. When the prison
phvsician pronounced him dead, the
body was cut down and delivered to
the relatives. Life waa not extinct.
however, and a few hours later the
man was aulte himself again. He waa
ahot by a murderer some time after
ward, but the assassin culd not be
brought to Justice because, as the
court said, "Mahony was legally dead,
and therefore could not be killed sub subsequently
sequently subsequently by anybody."
Trees and Hnv.
The forest holds a place f twofold
importance in the honey industry,
writes Ha Maxwell In the Americas
Forestry Magazine. First, the bloom
of the trees constitutes a valuable
pasture whence bees ellect honey;
and, second, the wood derived from
the forest supplies most of the ma material
terial material f which hives, frame, stands,
boxes, bouses and other appurtenances
are made. Thi holds true of few
other industries, for it Is unusual that
a tree supplies a product and also sup supplies
plies supplies the receptacle In which the prod product
uct product is placed for storage or for ahJp ahJp-ment.
ment. ahJp-ment. It Is proper that wood bo given
due credit for the contribution It
make In bota these lines.
CIVIC ORDINANCE IN JAP Ail
All Howies Have Tablet Tolling Nam
f th ftpnibl Dwllr
Within th Walla.
In Japan you can learn a good many
things about the resident of a house
merely by looking at his dor. Ac According
cording According to police regulations, says a
writer In Chambers' Journal the en entrance
trance entrance to every residence must have a
small wooden tablet affixed to IL This
tablet haa the name and the number of
the bouse on It, and on another tablet
is the name of the responsible house householder,
holder, householder, whs In many cases Is an in infant,
fant, infant, a younger brother f a relative.
Sometimes; though rarely, the names
of other inmates are placed over th
door, but there is no police regulation
that requires it, except In the case of
boarding bouses, which have to place
their boarders' names outside for all
to ae. A person fortunate enough to
possess a telephone always has th
number proudly displayed ever hi en entrance.
trance. entrance. Near It you will often see a
quaint enameled or tin disk. That hi
the fire Insurance mark. Every fir
Insurance company has Its own special
metal piste, which It nails t the lintel
when It Insures a house.
There ar alwaya acveral small
pieces of paper pasted over the door,
placed ther by the police. One Is to
certify thst the periodical oshojl. or
great cleaning, has taken place. An Another
other Another paper tells us, perhaps, that th
sanitary condition ar satisfactry.
What others stand for la known only
to the polic themaeWea; that they
glv secret Information about the In Inmates
mates Inmates la certain.
Formerly It waa the ru' that, rf
there was a well upon the premises,
the fact bad t be proclaimed by a
square board marked with th charac character
ter character fr well Ido. This was -to show
where people cosld obtain water In
case of fire in the neighborhood. The
regulation may still bo In force tn
country places, but owing to water now
being piped, it Is no longer enforced
In the cttloa.
THE WINDSOE HOTEL
In the heart of the jity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room aervico is
second to none
J. E. KAVANAUGH
A. E. GERIG
Don't take purgatives for Coo Coo-stJpatloii
stJpatloii Coo-stJpatloii Uiey act tiarsnJy
they overstrain tlie delicate
membrane anu leave the
Bowels In a worse condition
than belore. 11
with Con Constipation,
stipation, Constipation, SlclUIead
ache. In Indigestion,
digestion, Indigestion, SonrStom-
icn. Dizziness. Biliousness.
Nervousness or loss ol Appe-Hte-Doti
heft at e-Cet a hotitm
ol CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER
PILLS take one alter each
meal and one at bedtime. A
Sew days treatment will put
Stomach, Liver and Dotvmla In
CcaatM rat tear iautarc m
Saulina Saall Dose SauUrrfee
MINOR C. BALDWIN
New York City
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
TUESDAY, FEB. 22
at 8 p. m.
This recital, offering an
unusually excellent musical
treat for the people of Ocala
is presented by the B. Y. P. U.
and the proceeds are for their
benefit. Dr. Baldwin is a
concert organist of inter international
national international reputation and one
of the very few really supe superior
rior superior organists now touring
1. T. 11M
! Insurance I
Our Specialty Is
MAZON & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and GerigV
C. Cecil- JBryant:
, Accounting and Auditing X
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22. 1921
If you have any
phone to fire-one.
The Auto Sales Company last week
sold a Dodge sedan to Mr. H. L.
Dickson of Mcintosh.
Just received, 'dill pickles at the
Fort King Confectionery. 22-2t
Mrs. J. T. Kanode of Baltimore Is
a guest for an indefinite period of
Mrs. Maude Horne.
A new lot of Powder Puffs just In
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mrs. Morrison of Gainesville pur purchased
chased purchased last week from the Auto Sales
Company a Dodge roadster.
Get your, candy at the old price of
one dollar per pound at Gerig's Drug
Store. Nunnally's and Liggett's. tf
Mrs. W. E. Veal, Mrs. Phillips, Mrs.
Bridges and Mrs. Powell of Wildwood
were shoppers in the city for the day.
Just received, dill pickles at the
Fort King Confectionery. 22-2t
- Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
I Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-hing
hing Every-hing we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Perkins returned
Sunday afternoon from an automobile
trip to Lakeland, Tampa and St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg. f
You can always get fresh or salt
water fish, oysters, shrimp, etc., at
the City Fish Market on Fort King
avenue. Phone 158. tf
Sherman Stevens, colored, was giv given
en given sixty days on the county road
gang in Judge Futch's court- this
morning after being convicted of va vagrancy.
grancy. vagrancy. Nunnally's and Liggett's Candies
reduced to ONE DOLLAR the pound,
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. D. M. Barco of Cotton Plant,
was a visitor in, town this morning en
route to Ozona, where he will pay a
short visit to his-cousin, Mr. B. B.
Barco, and family.
A musical treat is being planned by
Ocala's best local talent for Monday
evening, Feb. 28th. Watch the papers
for additional information.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Hon, with their
children, Cecil Ray, Lois and Dorothy
returned to their home in DeLand to
day after a visit of a few days with
Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Collins.
Nux and Iron Tablets will tone up
the sytsem and give you strength.
Buttles of 100 at one dollar each at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
The members of the Eight O'Clock
Dancing Club will give a large mas
querade ball Friday evening at the
Woman's Club and it promises to be
an unique and enjoyable occasion.
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing' & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. DeHaven and daughter, Kath
erine left this afternoon for their
home in Kentucky after a two months
visit in the city with the former's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Howard Clark and family.
A musical treat is being planned by
Ocalas best local talent for Monday
evening, Feb. 28th. Watch the papers
for additional information. 22-lt
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor, Mr. and
Mrs. G. S. Scott and guests, Mrs. De
Witt Blew and Miss Margaret Hall
man and others formed a congenial
party spending the day at Lake Weir
O. H. S. carnival,
The literary classes of the Woman's
Gub will meet Wednesday afternoon
at 4 o'clock at the high school build building.
ing. building. An especially interesting pro program
gram program has been arranged and a full
attendance is urged.
If you want bean seed way below
cost go to the Ocala Seed Store to
get them. 2-12-tf
Mrs.- H. W. Henry will entertain at
an informal "at home" Wednesday
afternoon and on Thursday will enter
tain at auction, complimenting their
guests, Mrs. Robinson, Miss Robinson,
Mrs. McSherry and Mrs. Bourly.
A silver offering is all.it will cost
you to hear one of the world's best or organists
ganists organists at the First Baptist church,
Tuesday, February 22, at 8 p.m. Dr.
Minor C. Baldwin of New York, is the
vMting artist. 18-3t
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Kimball of
Michigan are guests at the Harring Harrington.
ton. Harrington. Mr. Kimball was one of Mr. W.
T. Gary's associates in Y. M. C. A.
work in France, 'and was the guest
of Mr. Gary at the Rotary supper last
The O. H. S. carnival will run both
Friday and Saturday nights. It
After Henry Gordon's sale started
yesterday it went full sail until dark
stopped the buying and selling. The
buyers, acquired some fine property.
The way Ocala real estate is going
new bids well for the future prosper prosperity
ity prosperity of the city.
Just received, dill pickles
Fort King Confectionery.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Withers of Se Se-bastain
bastain Se-bastain arrived in Ocala Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon by automobile. Mr. Withers re returned
turned returned yesterday to his home, but
Mrs. Withers will remain for a visit
with her mother. Mrs. Rex Todd,' and
Mrs. Emanuel Martin.
As the wholesalers come down, so
do we. Delicious Martha Washington
candy at 90 cents a pound at THE
VOGUE. Phones 580 or 558. 22-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Will Denham and son,
Howard, of Gainesville, passed thru
town in their car yesterday, on their
way to Fort Myers. With them was
Mrs. Summerlin of Fort Myers, who
was returning home from a visit to
friends in Gainesville.
As a strengthening tonic there is
nothing better than Nux and Iron
The Farmers' Cooperative Store
shipped 690 dozen Marion county
eggs to St. Augustine yesterday. As
some of the big politicians over there
are sure to have some private stock,
we are not afraid to bet there are
eggnogs in the Ancient City tonight.
,A musical treat is being planned by
Ocala's best local talent for Monday
evening, Feb. 28th. Watch the papers
for additional information. 22-lt
Mr. F. E. Harris Sr., son and daugh
ter, Mr. F. E. Harris Jr. and Mrs. L.
A. Shephard and their guest, Mrs
Bertha Stevenson of Dewsbury, Eng England,
land, England, left this morning for an auto
mobile trip to Orlando, Lake Wales
and other points of interest in the
southern part of the state.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Miss Anna Zora Bonner will leave
Wednesday for her home in Texas
after some time spent in the city, a
guest at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Howard Clark. Miss Bonner on her
visits to Ocala has made many friends
who are always glad to welcome her
to the city and regret her departure
Studebaker seven-passenger car for
sale; new tires; price $225. Spencer
Pedrick Motor Co., Buick dealers, tf
Mr. Edward Anderson of Savannah
will arrive in Ocala the last of the
week for a short visit with his par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr.
Mr. Anderson comes especially at this
time to attend the 'masquerade ball,
which promises to be a large event
at the Woman's Club .house Friday
' Cabbage and lettuce plants for sale.
H. P; Bitting & Co. 9-tf
- Miss Elizabeth Bennett received
the largest number of votes for queen
of the high school carnival, at the
election which closed Saturday night.
The king of the carnival will be an announced
nounced announced later. Much interest is being
manifested in this entertainment,
which will take place Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evenings.
There's no extra charge "for clean clean-ng
ng clean-ng your fish at the city fish market.
Phone 158. tf
The many friends of Mrs. M. A.
Ten Eyck and her sister, Mrs. M. E.
Williamson will regret to learn that
they received the sad information
this morning of the critical illness of
their sister, Mrs. Boley of DeLand.
Mrs. Ten Eyck and Mrs. Williamson
left on the noon train for DeLand to
be with their sister.
Mrs. Clarence Camp having won the
cup tnat she offered last week at a
mixed foursome, she will put it up
again tomorrow afternoon and she in
vites all members of the Ocala Coun Country
try Country Club to be present at 3 o'clock
to take part in the conest. The four
some last week proved one of the
largest and most enjoyable tourna
ments taiung place in recent years,
and the contest tomorrow is being
looked forward to with pleasant antic anticipation
ipation anticipation by the golfers.
WANTED Clean cotton rags at the
Star office. No scraps. 22-St
By JESSIE DOUGLAS
(Sk, 112. ky McClmr Nwapr Syadlcat.)
"MorninV said the girl pleasantly
The young man saluted and sat down
on the other side of the berry bushes.
His fingers, bis and brown and clum clumsy,
sy, clumsy, made slow work of the berry pick picking.
ing. picking. He stopped a moment to watch
Ms companion In labor as she stripped
the bushes with the easy skill of ex experience.
perience. experience. From her fingers his eyes
traveled to her face and he noted the
healthy glow of color In her cheeks
and the thick mass of chestnut hair
that was drawn back under her coarse,
Dan Willard summed her up as the
typical farmer's daughter skilled In
her tasks, healthy, unthinking, happy.
Then he went back to his own labor laborious
ious laborious task.
"If you'd begin at the bottom of the
bush so,". she Illustrated, "and pluck
.them off so you'd get on faster!"
Dan looked into her pretty liquid eyes
and learned his lesson.
There was no further conversation
while they worked at varying speeds,
while the drowsy bot sound of the
locusts came to them, and the breath
of the hayfields, freshly cut, sweet
with a. thousand blended perfumes.
They both straightened up at the
sound of the horn blowing across the
They both stopped with relief and:
the man rose stiffly.)
"I guess you're not used to thls,V
the girl smiled. Her voice, huskily
sweet, was as pretty as her eyes, he
decided. Then he lifted his pail and
hers and strode off beside her. ?
"Not berry picking," he explained.,
looking down on her pink sun-bonnet
that she had tossed on to cross the
fields. Tve been haying over to
Farmer Dick's, and now he's set me
"Oh!" said the girl. In a flash she
knew he was the new hand at the
Dicks', who tossed the hay on the
ticks and rode past to the barns while
she had been weeding In the kitchen
garden of the farm below.
"Do you live around here?" it was
his turn to question.
"Over to the Mayberrys she an
He remembered now this was the
same girl he had noticed hanging out
the clothes and working around the
place. Old- Mayberrys daughter.
She was a pretty thing, he thought.
as he watched her swing down, the
road to the next farm. The girl, al almost
most almost as though she had read his
thoughts, turned at the pasture to
wave to him. He waved back awk awkwardly,,
wardly,, awkwardly,, knowing that he was not used
to thls easy give and take of farm
life, as he should be.
But he was more disappointed than
the occasion warranted when she did
not rejoin him that afternoon at the
berry bushes. They must have needed
her at home, but still He noticed
how tedious the work was and how
his fingers were stiff with thorn
pricks and how hot the sun beat down
on the fields.
When his day's work was over at
last and he had washed out at the
pump with the other two "hands," and
had eaten his supper of hearty farm
food, he found that he had no desire
as usual to throw himself out under,
the stars on the cool grass and lie lie-there
there lie-there until bedtime.
With his pipe between his teeth he
walked off hazily down the road until
he had come to the white farmhouse
cuddling down under the trees where
she had said she lived.
"Cissy!" he heard a voice calL and
as soon as he beard the name he knew
that no other could have suited her
so perfectly. He was very slow at go
lug past the house, and when he came
back he saw a figure out under the
Rose-of-Sharon bushes, and he knew It
He ought to go past But he gave
la and called, "Good evening !" and
she answered him in that husky, sweet
voice that blended In with the night
sounds and came out to -where he
waited In the road. As she came to
him her little gingham dress had taken
on the glamour of moonshine and the
fragrance of the roses; he knew he
was going to be sorry later. But he
found himself strolling up the road
and sitting on the crumbling stone stonewall
wall stonewall that shut In the Mayberry or or-chard.
chard. or-chard. "What do you do all the timer" he
And she told him about the kitchen,
garden and the weeding, and hew she
made bread and churned the butter;
she told him how she drove the cows
home at night sometimes and the way
she hunted for the eggs, and laughed
at the funny tricks of the hens who
hid them so smartly In new nooks
He thought she was very sweet,
this little farm giri. with her knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the ways of an these animals
ted her natural way of looking on her
duties as so many pleasures.
But she shook him out of his
thoughts with the question. "And
what do you do?"
"Oh. Tm Just a farmhand, haying
In season, and he chores, milking,
feeding the animals"
There was a pause and the girl
wondered how such a strong, brown,
steady-looking man could spend winter
and jrummer In Jhe work of. the farm
laborer. "If It was nlf-own firm, or
even if -he were learning! Bat he
seemed satisfied with his work, and
she said nothing.
"Good night." he said at last,, and
she never knew, what a longing be
had to kiss her there under the moonlight
Cissy could not sleep well that night
in her hot little room under the eaves ;
she saw him again, tall, brown of
face, hardy, with big muscles--es the
man who works out of doors-
She was to think of him a great
many other nights, wltn an acning
heart and a deep happiness and a
burning fear that all this was to 'end
with the summer. For as day followed
day she saw Dan Willard and walked
with him under the stars and talked
with him on her own white piazza
sweet with the climbing honeysuckle.
The summer was ending and Dan
Willard knew that now he would have
to tell the truth. He could never
marry this little farmer's daughter
for skilled as she was In the ways of
the farm country she could never fit
In with the duties and essentials of
his own life. So he decided. Then
he went to say good-by.
"Cissy, rm going home tomorrow,"
he said, and he saw her face whiten
and grow strained. "I wonder If you'd
kiss me for good-by T
She did not answer, but she did not
turn her face away. When he held
her In his arms be said quickly, "I
came to say good-by, dear, but I can't
In spite of everything I want you to
marry me. If you will?"
He thought he beard her sob and
he knew she trembled In his arms.
"Oh, Cissy, will your
She lifted her face to him mutely.
Then holding her hand tightly In
his, he told her the truth. "It's going
to be a different life, and a hard one
to learn all over, but I'll try to help
Tm an instructor In a fresh water
college and life In a college town will
be pretty hard to. get used to. I just
came out here this summer, -as I al always
ways always do, to work on a farm It's my
fun and I'm not a farmhand, as you
thought all along!"
"Oh, Dan." the girl whispered, "and
you're willing to marry me, a little
girl who only knows enough to bring
the cows home from pasture and
"If youll have me."
Tm afraid you'll be marrying me
under false pretense then, for Tm a
school teacher In the city," she whis whispered
pered whispered "I wanted to come out and
live on a farm just to try It!"
GLORIFIED IN WAR'S ANNALS
Drummer Boys have Vied With Vic Victorious
torious Victorious Commanders in Having
Place In History's Pa dm.
The most thrilling tales of the little
drummers come from Napoleon's cam campaigns.
paigns. campaigns. On the retreat from' Russia, when
grown men died by the hundreds from
the ravages of the cold and the Cos Cossacks,
sacks, Cossacks, a goodly number of drums were
strung along back of the gruesome
path of the fleeing Frenchmen. In the
rear guard, which was commanded by
the gallant Marshal Ney, was a chipper
drummer boy of about twelve years.
The constant fighting and burden of
keeping the human wolves off the rear
of the army was terrific, and only the
: Inspired drumming of the boy and his
childish "Long live France!' saved
them from succumbing time after time.
During a brave stand, or when Ney
halted his men and turned back upon
their tormentors, young France would
sound the charge with such a shatter shattering
ing shattering roll of enthusiasm that the grena grena-'diers
'diers grena-'diers waded back through the snow
and scattered the Cossacks like chaff.
Turning to flee to the refuge of the
main body, some stalwart would throw
the boy astride of his shoulders and
bear him off the field.
From this point of vantage the drum drummer
mer drummer would beat the retreat and shout
back street gamin epithets at the Rue Rue-elans.
elans. Rue-elans. When they came to a river he
was not at a- loss for crossing. Slm Slm-'ply
'ply Slm-'ply mounting his drum and paddling,
he went across In comfort.
French urchins are full of such hero heroism,
ism, heroism, and the drummer beys became the
most popular and feted members of
the French army, barring, of course,
.INTEREST IN OLD MANSES
Traveler v Finds Atmosphere of Ro Ro-,
, Ro-, mance Surrounds. Picturesque
Abodes of Eastern SUU.
: Vacation .pilgrims traveling by au-
tomoblle or trolley or pursuing the
less exhilarating but more tranquil Joy
of exploring country highways and by byways
ways byways on foot: or drawn by some faith faithful
ful faithful old Dobbin have singled out about
.every structure or locality famous In
song, story and history. Wayside Inns,
taverns, military headquarters, church churches
es churches and the birthplaces of celebrities
have all came In for theO share of
' There Is, however, one species of
landmark which seems to have es-.-caped
the special attention of those
Interested In relics of our pious fore forefathers
fathers forefathers ttie old manses of New Eng England
land England and the middle states! The rec rectory
tory rectory or parsonage of today was known
In the tie of our ancestors by the
old Scotch title of manse.
At first thought It might seem that
no .more particular Interest would
hover about these ancient manses than
abo ut any of the picturesque homes of
an earlier century. Indeed It Is not
so uuch In outward appearance that
they are to be set apart, but because
of an Intangible atmosphere of sacred
romance surrounding them Invisible
-clouds of glory" trailing back to the
days when the manse played a most
.Important .oait In .the life, flf fte com-
mdSIty. Furthermore eacn or" tnese
old ministerial dwellings has a story
all of its own. It was by accident
I discovered this, and now whenever
happy chance takes roe to a new lo locality
cality locality the first place I hunt up is the
manse. Chicago Daily News.
The play last evening given at the
Woman's Club auditorium, entitled
"When a Little Girl with a Curl," etc..
by the members of the eighth grade
of the Ocala high school proved a
huge success, both from an entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and financial standpoint. The
club house was' crowded and more ap appreciative
preciative appreciative audience could not be found
and certainly the performers deserve
the many compliments that were ex expressed.
pressed. expressed. BUICK FOR QUICK SALE
Buick six Al shape; good tires, top,
etc.; price $625. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Ca.f Ocala. Fla. 14-tf
MANY FURS WILL BE
OFFERED AT AUCTION
St. Louis, Mo, Feb. 22. Millions of
ie!ts, valued at more than $15,000,000
will be thrown on the market here to-
uay a: the cpsninj of t'.'-c rrir.Ur auc auction
tion auction sale of ths Irt?fnaticnr.l Fur Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. The sale--will cct!nue through
March 5th. It originally was sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin Oct 4, and continue two
weeks, but was postponed until Feb.
7. then until today, because, it was
explained, of unsettled market condi conditions,
tions, conditions, due, in part, to the recent
strike of employees of eastern manu manufactories
factories manufactories of fur garments.
More than half the pelts to be dis disposed
posed disposed of, it was said, will be sold in
payments of indebtedness to the ex exchange.
change. exchange. Several hundred dealers are
debtors of the exchange, Albert A.
Ahern, vice president, said, because of
inability to pay for consignments pur
chased at previous salesj, due to the
semi-demoralized market. Many of
these firms arB solvent, Mr. Ahem
added, and the exchange merely will
lesell the consignments tafte them
on their hands. It is expected that
more than 500 buyers, a number from
n.any foreign countries, win attend
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
& ict hp Dim n vnn i &
$ LU UO DUILU lull H &
iTl Select your own lot and
Jv; plans. Terms: half cash.
!V; balance like rent Call and
talk it over with us.
JAY S THOMSON
IT: Abstract Building
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
and Emb aimers
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager
WILLIAM A. T1NSMAN
Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 Ocala. Fla.
PRACTICAL -CARPENTER AN II
Care'ul estimates male cn all co.
tract nork. Gives more and better
work fir the moi.y Uua any other
contractor in the city.
t-. Wh?re a delicate organ
's IH-.e the ere is concerned
2the best possible atten atten-sce
sce atten-sce tion is advisable.
. DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
For All Cars
PROM IT SERVICE
GEO- J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Phone 597 NIflht 408
WANTED, LOST. FOUND," FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25c; three times, 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.
!HERO-COLA WOODYARD We are
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 Wood yard,
phone 167. 26-lm
FOR 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,
DIAMOND Stick pin blue white
rtone, about one-third karat. '$100
buys it; a sacrifice. Address, "E,"
care of the Star. . ld-3t
FOR SALE 1918 Ford roadster, in
good condition; for sale cheap for
cash. Apply Needham Motor Co,
phone 252. 21-6t
HOGS STRAYED To residence of
Cv R. Tydings. Owner can have
same by identification, paying for
feed and this ad. 22-6t
FOR SALE-yrwenty-four Black Mi Minorca
norca Minorca laying hens and two roosters,
$2 each. 219 Anthony road.- i W. A.
Penland, Ocala. 22-t
HAVANA HAT CO. S. S.'Bakex at
Florida House this week. New hats
manufactured, old hats cleaned and
blocked. 22 -6t
FOR RENT Three or four large
rooms with bath. 308 West Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, or phone 452. 22-6t
FOR SALE One refrigerator, suit suitable
able suitable for store or hotel, can be
bought cheap. Call on J. L. Smoak,
Ocala, or Frank Mitchell, Belleview,
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasoned
oak or nine wood for either stove or
fireplace, $1 and $2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and Third Sts.
Phone 112. 2-22-tf
WANTED Female cashier; high
school education; light work; middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged woman preferred. Hours, 8
a. m. to 6:30 p. m., one hour for din dinner.
ner. dinner. State salary .expected. Apply
to M, care Star office. 22-tf
SALESMAN WANTED Ocala and
local territory to sell fast repeating
j ten cent cigar. One day each week
I will net good returns on your time:
j Cigar is full wrapped and branded,
) sella wherever displayed. Will pay
i good man $3 per M to sell and col-
lect weekly accounts. Must be
' white, American born. References
; required. Address "Cigars." care
the Star. 22-2t
j Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned board of county commis-
isioners on or before the 8th day of
March, 1921, will receive bids for fur furnishing
nishing furnishing to said county one book ma machine
chine machine typewriter complete for. use in
tax assessor's office. The bid of the
lowest responsible bidder will be ac accepted
cepted accepted unless the said board shall re reject
ject reject all bids because the same are too
i Board of County Commissioner
of Marion County, Florida,
! By R. B. -MEFFERT,
Arrival and departure of passenger J'
tra na at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figure pub published
lished published as information anH not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am Manatee-
:15 am Tampa
2:15 am Manatee-
:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:17 pa
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 a
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pa
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pa
2:4 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 sa
3.35 pro St.Petabrg-Lekeland 1:25 ea
7:10 am Dunnlko-Wilcox
7:2S am Duneilon-Lkeland 11:03 va
3:25 pm Ilomosassa 1 0 pa
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 aa
t :45 pm- Gainesville ll&Ofta
Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
-TtH Thursdav. Saturday.
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oik and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed :..'...$IX0
Cars Polished -5
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 22, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05814
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
3 22 22
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