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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text



This morning, 60.
Thi3 afternoon, $2.
Generally fair tonight and Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. VOL Z
NO. 6S





It Can Impress on this State, But
Couldn't Do that Stunt -With

- (Associated Press)
Tallahassee, March 22. Gov.
Hardee and Attorney General Bu Bu-ford,
ford, Bu-ford, in statements today to the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Metropolis' correspondent,
declared it their opinion that citizens
of west Florida irrevocably opposed
to the proposed annexation of nine
west Florida counties by Alabama.
The Governor said "he- didn't favor
legislation seriously considering the
proposal. .
It Can Skim the Water Like a Flying
Fish Or Mount Aloft Like
an Albatross
(Associated Press)
London, March 22. Details of an
entirely new type of seaplane, which
can either fly or cruise as a warship
were made public today. The vessel
is said to be much like a small ship
with wings added. Each carrying
a crew of seven and five machine
guns. It can sail over the roughest
seas when on water. 'They have a
range of fifteen hundred miles and
when not flying are able to taxi along
the water, being driven by propell propellers.
ers. propellers.


x 'and St. Petersburg, president of the
. Mrs. J. W. McCollum of Gainesville National x Labor Association, in
president of the State Federation, uing a child iabor survey in Flor Flor-Mrs.
Mrs. Flor-Mrs. W. T. Gary,vice-president of.da to cost about 0,000, most of
section four, Mrs. J. M. Dell, state wh(ch has aiready been pledged by
director of Community Service, Mrs.' mdividuals. an appeal to the "legisla "legisla-M.
M. "legisla-M. L. Johnson, lady of many titles, ture for better forestry laws, better
being president of tho Leesburg Club, bU. scho6Sf the budget system, for
president of the Lake county federa-;the higher mstitution3 of learning;
tion, and slate chairman of civics, of the State Board of Health
were thj distinguished speakers on in jg. to extend an influence
Reciprocity Day at the Women's club foy marriage laws, prison re-
Saturday afternoon. forms, the appointment of a matron
The president of the Ocala club, Raiford and to secure the' right of

ivirs. XI. Kj. uozier, in a very curuiai
and most gracious manner, introduc

ed the visitors. The first number on tQ a repeal of the law ai.
the program was a piano duet by Mrs. f man to away his child child-Bland
Bland child-Bland Wase and Mrs. C. W. Morcman. ren and to piace the age of consent
Mrs. Frei Rogers then asked the club definitely at eighteen years. She
members to open their homes for the touched on the difference of view
entertainment of delegates to the mt o men and women Men look
State Library Association, which will at everytnm& from a financial stand
meet in Ocala early in April. She setting the value in dollars and
also asked the ladies to offer their, cent8 wMle women thinks and work
cars for a drive to Silver Springs. ; gavmg of gouls and for char.
The use of the Woman's Club House &eUr building above everything else,
during the session was tendered on With nearly 200 clubs in the State
a motion presented by Mrs. Hockey Federation and a membership of
and carried unanimously. about 10,000, this seems a wonderful

ivirs. ivi. xj. tiuuiisuii was men in
troduced and her speech was full of
SDarkline wit. She- told of the
sparKimg wit. one- wmu o me

inspiration that the ucaia viun naa rf federatioll & to bring all the
been to Leesburg brought greetings q gtatg big high-
from the Lake county federation company of friends. -which
is. composed of eight clubs, and M williston brought a

outlined the efforts of the cmcs com-
mittee of the State Federation to se-
- .
cure state censorship o motion P-:
tures. -The Crescent City Woman s

Club owns and operates the motion Mw fcy Paganinni and a selection
picture show in that town, and it,from A1 Txt)xTe by Verdi,
goes, without saying that it is well ? the Social hour Mrs. Mc-
censored. . . S Collum. with a large arm bouquet

Following Mrs. Johnson came Mrs.
J M. Dell, who first spoke of her
pleasure whenever she had the op
i-ortunity of "returning-home, m aJ
most charming manner she told of
the community house that Gainesville
is soon to erect and emphasized the
many benefits to be gained in those
towns where a community spirit i3
fostered Ihespecial science com-1
mittee is to take the, wreck out of,r
recreation and to make
truth re-creation.
it n
Nitt came the lovelv vocal sala;
l'T.MrS'iIa t
TIT T floTO mac than mt rvIi- f
i ;VVVV iVa
ed and told of the General Federation
news, urged the ladies to wear pop
r.ies on the 30th of May in memory
of the heroes of Flanders Field, and
also made a strong plea for the Near
East Relief Fund.
The last of the speakers ma Mrs.
McCollum and at her introduction the
club rose en masse to greet her. a
fl,t STkPr. enthusiastic about!
' the V state work well informed, and
with a keen sense of humor, she held
her audience spell bound as she out outlined
lined outlined the work of the State Federa Federation
tion Federation with a mixture of fun and seri seriousness
ousness seriousness which both instructed and
entertained. The program of state
activities includes the publication of
a monthly bulletin, at the low rate of
one-half cent per copy; co-operative
with Owen R. Lovejoy of New York

Handsome and Spacious Edifice Which
the Catholics Will Build on the
Corner of Oklawaha. Avenue
and Tuacawilla Street

' Work was started here today on the
new Catholic church at the corner of
Oklawaha avenue and Tuscawilla
Street. The new church will be per perpendicular
pendicular perpendicular gothic in design and will
be a very handsome addition to the
public buildings of Ocala. Rev. T.
J. Plunkett, of Baltimore, is the de designer
signer designer of the building, and will be in
charge of its construction. The church
will be built" of hand cut concrete
stone, and will have a roof of slate
colored asbestos tile. There will be
a seating capacity of about 300. The
church, which will have a most at attractive
tractive attractive front facade on Oklawaha
avenue, will have a length of 85 feet
and a width of 36 feet. The comb
of the roof will be 36 feet above the
ground. Upon the completion of the
church it is planned to build a parish
house adjoining of similar architec architecture
ture architecture and material.- The foundation
of the new church was constructed
several years ago,, when work was
stopped because of prevailing condi conditions.
tions. conditions.
(Associated Press)'
Lake City, March 22. Fred and E.
N. Norris, brothers, are under arrest
here, charged with shooting Luther
Keeri, farmer who resided near here.
Keen was brought here Sunday night,
suffering with gunshot wounds in
both arms. He told the authorities
that the Norris brothers waylaid -and
shot him. The shooting i said to be
the culmination of an old grudge.
the wife and children of a convict
-P !.;. oomiTKva -far tVlPT SUD-
lO purl, ut a raiiwiigi r
achievement since the meeting of five
weak clubs at Green Cove Springs
twenty years ago. The great aim
00M nf .tinc from her club.
4. MT. M Hampton
then Mrs. Manly and Mrs. Hampton
men xars. iuomjr 1
concluded the program with two most
. ... .ni rfUets. "See The Pale
beautiful pink roses, and the other
state -fficers st0od in a receiving line
state "officers stood in a receiving line
and met the club members as they
came forward. The hall was decor decorated
ated decorated with bamboo, ferns, and boug boug-envillia,
envillia, boug-envillia, and delicious punch and ice
cream and. cake were served.
Reciprocity Day will linger in the
minds of all present as the most in-
most delightful'meet
ing of the club years.
A large line of LaTausca, Delta and
Richelieu Pearls at attractive prices,
nla Wel-
Weihe Company, The
Ocala Jewel-19-3t
Nox 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
FARM FOR SALE 323 acres
Shady Grove road. miles south of
Ocala. For information see Jirash
Grocery Company. d22-6t
FOR SALE First mortgage on im
proved real estate amount two
- j
thousand dollars, bearing ten per
cent interest. Address P. O. Box
279. 22-6t
Make your wants known bj adver adverting?
ting? adverting? them.

Guest at an Ancient City Hotel Shot
Down by Unknown Men, WTo
Made Their 'GeUway

(Associated Press)
St. Augustine, March 22. Author Authorities
ities Authorities are without a clue to the idenity
of the "slayer of C W. Powell, who
registered from Waco, Texas, who
was shot to death in the dining room
of a local hotel just before midnight
last night. Four bullets penetrated
his back, one going thru his heart.
It is believed that several persons
participated. Approximately twenty
persons were in the room at the time,
but all fled. The police said five
men were seen running away.
Member Interstate Commerce Com Commission
mission Commission Congress meets
April 11.
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 22. Former
Representative Esch, of Wisconsin
was given a recess appointment to by
President Harding as a member of the
Interstate Commerce Commission.
Dwight Davis of St. Louis is recess
appointment as directed of the war
finance corporation.
A proclamation convening congress
in special session at noon April 11
was issued today by President Hard-
Tariff, and tax revision will be the
principle subject before the new con congress
gress congress but many other important mat matters,
ters, matters, including transportation and re regulation
gulation regulation of packing inductries will
probably be taken up.
Precise Old Lady Convicted of
Using Slang. 7
Dictionary Brought Forward to Prove
That Term With Which She Fright Frightened
ened Frightened Youngsters Was Taboo.
My mother detested slang, says a
writer In Scribner's. The use of slang
expressions was to her something very
closely akin to making up a bed with without
out without properly airing it or going to a
party without a clean handkerchief.
When my sister or I used some of
the slang of our day, she used to say
plaintively that she couldn't think
where we got hold of such expressions.
Had anyone said to me then that my
mother used slang I should have been
Incredulous and very likely Indignant.
While I considered my own right to a
latitude of language Inalienable to my
youth, I felt. If only subconsciously,
that mothers (and especially mine,
who was of the good old-fashioned va variety
riety variety of genuine mothers) were dif different
ferent different One would no more expect
them to use slang than on would ex ex-poet
poet ex-poet them to wear short skirts, or
dance, or ride a bicycle, or want the
largest helping of Ice cream. I am
sure If I had heard my mother say
"rubberneck" or "for the love of
Mike," the sound of such words on
her lips' would have horrified me even
more than they horrified her when she
heard them on mine.
It was only recently that the great
revelation came to me. Harking back
to my childhood, I had used one of my
mother's favorite words, "rambunc "rambunctious,'
tious,' "rambunctious,' and was promptly asked what
it meant by a person who had not
had the advantage of being brought
up In New England. Surprised at
her ignorance, I explained at once that
It was my mother's word f or well, for
what? I had to put my reluctant brain
to worjc before I could find words
that gave even a faint flavor of what
mother, meant when she said: "Now,
you children, you're getting altogether
too rambunctious. Not satisfied with
my own definition, I finally sought Mr.
Webster's aid. Rambunctious was not
m the 'abridged' on my desk. When I
had turned, grumbling at the words
they select to leave out of the abridged
to the unwieldy colossus in the
hall, I ceuld scarcely believe my knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the sequence of the alphabet.
But a careful resurvey failed to find
me tripping. Rambunctious was not
there. The. dictionary passed blithely
on from rambler to rameal (the same
as ramal, if you must know).
As I laid the dictionary down a new
light burst upon me. Rambunctious
was not a word in good standing.
What was It, then, but the slang of
an -older generation! My mother had
used slang.
The Yearning for Prominence.
Why do you insist on walking out
In a high hat and a frock coat?"
"Well, everybody likes to be consid considered
ered considered a great man, whether he deserves
it or not. Every now and then the
conductor of a sightseeing wagon
points me out as a cabinet official or
a senator or something."

Lieut. Coney in His Airplane Expects
to Hop'Ofi Tonight from Atlantic
to the Pacific

(Associated Press;
Jacksonville, March 22. Lieut.
Cohey is making final "preparations
today to begin his return flight to
the Pacific coast shortly after mid midnight
night midnight tonight. He will start from
Pablo Beach and expects to arrive
at Sandiego by twilight tomorrow
afternoon. He is only scheduled to
stop at Dallas, Texas, for fuel. His
mother and brothers and large dele delegation
gation delegation of Brunswick, Georgia, citi-,
zens, his home, are here to witness
his departure.
The A Club held a regular weekly
meeting at the home of Miss Sue
Moore's last evening.
Those playing with the regular
members were Miss Nettie Camp,
Miss Ludie Smith, Miss Catherine
Livingston, Miss Callie Gissendaner,
Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. Hacry Walters.
At the conclusion of the games, it
was found that Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
Jr., held the highest score of the club
members, and Miss Mary Burford of
the visitors, and to them were pre presented
sented presented attractive prizes.
Refreshments consisting of Neapol Neapolitan
itan Neapolitan whip and cake uere served by
Miss Moore.
In a well played game of basket
ball Saturday night Orlando High
lost to Ocala by a score of 26 to 21.
The local lineup was as follows:
Hazel Quigg, Welma Jones; Centers,
Naomi Rude, Alice March; Guards,
Hazel Flowers, Eugina Cookman.
Ocala; Forwards Clase, Wilkes,
Centers Lytle and Bullock, Guards,
Sexton and McKay. Orlando Report Reporter
er Reporter Star.
(Associated Press)
Miami, March 22. William Jen Jen-nigs
nigs Jen-nigs Bryan declared today that he
was misquoted last night when it
v.'as intimated he would egains seek
the presidency. At the Young Worn Worn-ans'
ans' Worn-ans' Christian Association banquet
last night, when asked by the women
to run the fourth' time, Jie answered
factiously, "I can now say is I had
been a candidate after the women
were given the vote, I would have
been elected."
Nunnally's and Liggett's Candies
educed to ONE DOLLAR the pound,
it Gerig's Drug. Store. tf
Sentilla Cigars will suit your taste.


Let Us Have Your Order
Clover Bloom Butter, per lb. 59c
Kingan's Nut Olio, per lb. 27c
Cheese, per pound 35c
Gold Bar, Sliced Pineapple, No. 2 can 35c

Ubby's Shredded "
No. 10 pail Snowdrift
No. 10 pail Cottoline
White Ring Self Rising Floor
in 24 pound bags

White Ring Self Rising Flour
in 12 pound bags

1 1-2 Karo, Crystal White.and
Dark, per can 12c
Compound Lard, per pound 13c

Phones 377, 162.

Army of Occupation in Germany is
Affected With the Ever Trouble-
' some Epidemic

(Associated Press)
Coblenz, March 22. Influenza in
epidemic form has broken out here
among the American troops belonging
to the army of occupation. The
second battalion, eighth infantry, has
been quarantined. Forty-five cases
are reported, and physicians declare
the malady to be very severe. No
deaths reported thus far.
Mosbach, Baden, March 22. The
trial Of Carl Neuf and Franz Zimmer,
the Americans who attempted to ar arrest
rest arrest Grover Cleveland Bergdoll at
Eberbach last January, which was be begun
gun begun here yesterday, continued today.
With the two Americans were placed
on trial four Germans who were
charged as accomplices in the attempt
to kidnap Bergdoll.
Oppeln, March 22. Disorders are
reported at Beuthen where the close closeness
ness closeness of the vote led to discard and
fraud charges. There "has been some
shooting according to the tierman
plebiscite commission. The districts
where the -plebiscite Sunday showed a
substantial majority in favor of either
Poland or Germany have been quiet.
(Associated Press)
Tampa, March 22. The Head camp
of the Woodmen of the World and
Woodmen Circle of Florida began
here today, with little indication of
the threatened contest said to be
brewing within the organization.
Mayor Brown, in welcoming the visit visitors,
ors, visitors, urged moderation and offered pol police
ice police protection if-needed.
(Associated Press j
Camden, N. J., March 22. The
superdreadnaught Colorado, the larg largest,
est, largest, and most powerful ship ever built
on the Delaware river was launched
here shortly after noon.
All good cooks and housekeepers
will be interested in the Duplex, Fire Fire-less
less Fire-less Cooker, demonstration at George
MacKay and Company, from Monday
March 22 to Friday March 25. 21-3t
From Monday March 21 to Friday
March 25 an expert demonstration
will be at George MacKay and
Company to demonstrate the possib possibilities
ilities possibilities of the Duplex Fire! ess Cook Cooker.
er. Cooker. 21-3t

y mm

- 35c
S. Main & Second

Our Sport Editor Takes a Few la-

dkatioxta Off the Weaiherrane
Wireless to Show How the
Wind k Blowing
A letter from Harry Wood this
morning tells us that he will be glad
to play ball with Ocala this year. He
is pretty well known in Ocala among
the fans, and we are tickled to have
him try for our team. Harry wants
to play first base and if he can beat
Strickland for that place will nave
it. If he loses there he wants to try
for the out-field. Harry is also an
artist behind the bat. About the only
thing he cant do is pitch. Seems
like to me he is a mighty good asset
to have with the Ocala gang this
year. Can he hit? They tell me so
he can. They have to furnish extra
balls in the games he plays for he
either loses them or knocks the covers
off. Believe me you fans, Harry is
some ball player.
Clarence Dinkins is working in
Ocala now. He used to play ball
with us in his high school days. Be
was a good player as a boy and now
he has improved to a great extent.
He also wants to play first base. It
looks now as if the players will be
as thick around first base as flies
around a syrup pitcher. One good
thing about this 'congestion there is
that each of the players seems dis disposed
posed disposed to be transferred to some other
position if he loses to his competitors
at first base. Thats the spirit that
makes a team boys. Keep it up.
The players are not the only ones
who are showing baseball interest
now. Mr. Rose of the Lake Weir
Washed Sand Company donated the
services of one of his men all last
week and that man cleaned all the
grass off the infield and leveled up the
bad holes in the outfield. The field
needs ram before the work can be
completed very well. Hansel and
Jake tried to prespire enough so that
the sweat of their manly brows would
settle the dust but it was no use. If
we dont get rain we will have to
'sprinkle the field before it can be
scraped and packed.
Listen how good another fan has
been to us. Mr. Hooper has given
the team the free use of the shower
baths at his shop for the summer.
The team will greatly re joke in the
cool and not snowers after the hot,
dusty games.
When these men are getting in be
hind the team not only with money
but with actual concrete help can
you afford to be left out? You want
this to be your team as well as
Ocala's team and unless yon -help
support the team you cant claim any
interest in it. Mr. Sage at the
Western Union Telegraph office will
be glad to testify as to your interest.
Just send him that check and he will
tell us all about how much yoi think
about ice team.'
Come on, loosen up.- Let'? majce
that total funds raised go over the
lop and then we will have more time
tj devcte to raising the tearv Now
it takes all Jakes time worrying
where the money is coming from to
pay these men that we are writing
and akng to play with us. Have
you helped yet? Gee, but you are
slow to jump into the irresistible tide
that is carrying Ocala on to a win
ning L-aseball team. Get in the swim.
L.T. L
By -the way, in giving the last list
of subscribers to the public, Mr. R. R.
Carroll was credited only with $1, it
hould have been printed 2
A great Easter service is being
wrought out by the Bible school and
the Industrial Home to be given next
Sunday evening, 7:30 o'clock at the
"With Jesus on Easter Week", is
the subject of two sermons to be
given by the pastor at the church this
week on Wednesday and Thursday
evenings at 7:30 o'clock. Everybody
invited to attend.
The senior Bible class in the Sun Sunday
day Sunday school has organized itself in
The Loyal Bereaves." It is hoped
that the charter membership will be
greatly enlarged by next Sunday so
as to start at least with 30 members.
J. W. McLeary is president and Mrs.
Frank Weatherbee, teacher; Mrs. J.
B. Capleman, secretary.
Baptismal service is expected at the
dose of the Thursday evening meet meeting.
ing. meeting. J. G. Waggoner,
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Cha pter No. 13, R. A. M, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
XL S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

Met im Ocala Today to Review the
Work of the Past and Blake Plans
- For That of the Future

County agents of five counties met
here today in the courthouse, with
national, state and district agents,
for the purpose of reviewing the work
of the past year and of planning work
for the new year. The reports of
the agents showed considerable ac activities
tivities activities in each of the counties, and
indicated increased attention being
given to the problems of marketing,
to co-operative buying and sell in r.
Much interest is being taken in dairy dairying.
ing. dairying. The reports showed that in each
of the counties pure stock, especial especially
ly especially as regards hogs, is rapidly increas
ing. The counties represented at
the meeting were Citrus, Hernando,
Putnam, Alachua md Marion. Mr.
K. C. Moore, the new agent for Mar Marion
ion Marion county, begins his work here with
this meeting.
The importance of increasing the
yield and quality of sweet potrtoes
and peanuts received much attention.
It was pointed out that much can be
done in this section by the selection
of seed potatoes and peanuts. Mr.
Moore,' the new agent of this county,
told of increasing the yield of sweet
potatoes as much as forty per cent
by selecting from the most prolific
vines and those giving the best qual
ity of tubers. Mr. H. E. Saverly,
field agent 'of the U. S. Department
of Agriculture, told of 'an effort to
market peanuts in Alabama to the
consumers of shelled nuts and of the
failure of the crop to measure up to
the required quality.
Among those present at the meet
ing were: J, A. Evans, Washington,
D. G, Chief in charge of Extension
Work in the Southern States; II. E.
Saver! y, Agriculturalist and Field
Agent, Washington, u. u; 11. w.
Barber, Assistant, and C Lw Chamb
ers, Assistant Club Agent, Washing
ton; C. K. McQuarrie, State Agent,
E. W. Jenkins district agent, H. G.
Clayton, district agent, R. W. Black Black-lock,
lock, Black-lock, boys club agent, S. W. Hiatt,
boys club agent, Gainesville; C. D.
Dunn, agent for Alachua county;
Henry Tribble, agent for Putnam
county; James Mountain, agent for
Hernando county; Roy J. Dorsett,
agent for Citrus county; and K. C.
Moore, agent for Marion county.
Others present were H. L. Shearer,
president of the Marion County
Farmers Union; P. T. Streider, man
ager of, the South Florida Fair; and
Louis H.- Chaxal, secretary of the
Marion County Board of Trade, Ocala.
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of Public Instruction, Marion
County, Florida "will receive bids for
putting new .roof on Citra High
School building, Citra, Florida, April
5, 1921. Bids should state kind of
material to be used by the bidder.
Board reserves right to reject any or
all bids. By order of Board of Public
Instruction, in its regular meeting
in March. H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
d 22-29-5.
Seaboard Air line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10a.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:15 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:80p.m.
Leave for Tampa 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 8:51p.m.
eave for Tamps 4:05 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa. 1:55 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Trinpa 4:16 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville,... 4:17p.m.
Arrive from New York.... 1:34 a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a. m
Leave for New York...... 3:00a.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
4rrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 a. xn.
eave for SL Petersburg.. 2:32a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p. nw
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35 p. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10 :12p.m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:23 a.m.
.eave for Jacisonvuie. . 2:27 arm.
Arrive frea SL Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave lor Jacxsozmue.. .. 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41 a. nu
Leave lor Jacksonville.... 6:42 a. m.
Arrive from Homoxaiia. . 1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homoeassa 2:25 p. m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
tiaHy except Sunday.... 11 :50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for TaV! Toes Toes-day,
day, Toes-day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday U:o3 p. mi
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10 a. m.
Arrive from WEcax, -Monday.
Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
Dont forget to go to George ilac ilac-Kays
Kays ilac-Kays and try some of the good thirds
that are being cooked in the Duplex
Fireless Cooker this week. 21-3t


Ocala Evening Star

Paaltaae4 Erery Da? Exeeat SaaMar ay

; WL, R. Cajrrall, PrenMeat
V. V. Leaveas-aaaV Seeretary-Tireaaarer
J. H. Beajaatla. E4l4r

Entered at Ocala, Fla., pastotfice a
aeeond-class matter.
Baalaeaa Otae ",r .. ...... .Flve-Oae
Ka'ttafrlal Deaartateat . .Tv-Serr
aeef jr.' Reporter . .... Ffve-Oa
v member Associated pkess
b Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled tor the use for republication ot
aU news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted In this paper ano
also tbe "local news published herein
Ui rights -ot republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

Oae year. In advance I..... St,ui
Blx months, in advance -.. 3.00
Three months, in advance ....... l.&G
One month. In advance (6

DUplayt ... Plate IS cents pr Inch (or
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less tnan
six times ce-k.cs per inch. Special
position 0 per cent additional. Hales
based on 4-lnch minimum. Less tnan
tour Inches will- take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applies
JCeaAlaa; Xatlceas 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates.

Samuel Gompers is making war on

W. R. Hearst. Hope it will be a
Kilkenny cat case.

"Red" of the T.-U." claims nobody
ever gets his goat. Reminds' us of
an old-fashioned Redingoat or do we

spell the last syllable correctly ?

If a man starts out to do something

.that may be of benefit to his com

munity, a large proportion of his

neighbors at once attack his character
and sneer at his aims in which they

always-find a selfish motive if not an

evil one.

A welcome visitor to the Star office

Saturday was Mr. J. R. Fitzpatrick,

assistant secretary of the Columbus

chamber of commerce, and one of
the Florida Short Route Association,

Mr. Fitzpatrick was. at one time in

the newspaper business, but is young
yet and will probably recover from it.

Out of Tallahassee comes the wel

come intelligence that at the ap

preaching session of" the legislature

the ; question of taking care of the
schools of Florida is to receive the

most considerate." attention. Miami


How come that news is coming out
of Tallahassee? The legislature is
not there. Maybe it is eoming from

the" educational lobby. ,v

We regret to learn that bur old and

honored friend, Col.1 Robert W. Davis,
has retired from the editorial chair of
the Gainesville Sun. Col. Davis has
passed his three-score years and ten,
ani we daresay he wishes to iut as

much rest as possible into his well

spent life. While the colonel was not
a iTolific writer, everything he wrote
was as good as gold, and was pleasure

a 3 well as instruction to read.

As a military possession, Yap is a
minimum proposition. It is not big
enough for the jcamp of an army
division, has no harbor for big ships,
nor fresh water-enough for any large

number of people. In case of war it
would take more men and ships to
'defend it than it is worth, its cables
could easily be cut by an enemy,, and
in he mean time the wireless could do

all and more than its cables could do

should fire two or three sheriffs. Their
successors might be more honest and

Friend of ours, who deplores lynch lynching,
ing, lynching, said that prominent men of all
the Southern states should get togeth together
er together and make a strong effort to stop
it, except in cases of rape. We think
it would be a good idea, only its scope
sb.ou.ld be extended to take in all the
states.- A good many negroes have
been killed in the north in the last
few years for no other reason than
that they were negroes themselves,
and had been in the vicinity of some
negro who had committee a crime.
We have not become that bitter here.

- Honor is due to Governor Hardee
and also the mayor of Cocoanut
Grove, for trying to uphold the law
against Black, the insolent plutocrat,
who thinks his money puts him high
above the ordinary citizen. On the'
other hand, it is hard to put any de decent
cent decent interpretation on the conduct of
the federal "enforcement officer, who
turned Black loose on the statement
of the negro that he had put the
liquor in Black's private car without
Black's knowledge. Everybody knows
that the darkey was lying. It would
be a very good thing and a vast help
to law enforcement if Millioniare
Black and his two servants were put
to work side by side on the roads
.of Dade county.
A army of indignant citizens at attacked
tacked attacked a house occupied by wiretap wiretappers,
pers, wiretappers, in Daytona Beach Saturday and
shot it up. There was only one man
in it, and he escaped, but is probably
running yet. The house was a fine
residence in the fashionable section,
and, a complete set of the apparatus
with which wiretappers fool their, vic victims
tims victims was found and destroyed. It is a
- wonder that, any sane person is fool
enough to believe in "wire tapping,"
and almost as strange that the fake
can be carried out in Florida. About
the only explanation .is that a large
proportion of the officers of the law
are corrupted. Governor Hardee

Pinellas county's school officials
have already borrowed $80,000 for
school operating expenses this year,
and threats were made that unless a
loan of several thousands of dollars
was made available the schools would
elos.e before the end of the term. This
continual raking of big money over
the little bodies of the children will
soon disgust intelligent taxpayers,
who wonder why business methods
cannot be effective in the schools as
well as in ordinary commercial lines.
Miami Metropolis.
We thank you, Sister Met, for the
expressive sentence, "continual rak raking
ing raking of big money over the little bodies
of the children." It describes the
school system of Florida, exactly. ;

Making Believe


&. 1919. by McClure Newspaper Syndicate i
To meet him there seemed to Alice
Young almost complete humiliation.
She was dusty from the long ride to
tlie village; the old buggy was in indeed
deed indeed almost on its "last legs'," and, of
course, Prince, ancient as he was,
had to make believe he was mortallj
frightened at a big, red and yellow
roadster that swung by.
The little group of summer visitors
stood on the corner and he was In
their midst, standing tall and straight
in his summer flannels. They viewed
her with polite amusement, and she
could not blame them. She knew she
flushed under the tan on her cheeks.
She had never been more uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable In her life.
. Then Prince reared, and with swift
strides the mil ligure had swung to
Prince's head. Alice saw in the gray
eyes lifted to hers the same amuse amusement,
ment, amusement, mixed with an Intentness that
she did' not trj to analyze.
"I don't wonder your horse was
frightened at that car; Its colors are
a bit loud," his pleasant voice said.
She found tongue enough to say
that old Prince was merely making
believe, and drove on, knowing that
she was cutting anything but a
graceful and Impressive figure.
"1 Just wish I could get a chance to
show him she said to herself with
a little anger. "I suppose he thinks
I am just a country girl a rube-ess.''
On her way home, with the mem memory
ory memory of his amused glance in her mind
she planned what she would do U
him If she got the chance. She 'had
given' up her training as a nurse to
help her father and mother on thf
old home place. She thought she

" Then Prince Reared.
knew enough of life to understand
most men, and she reasoned that she
would have a little amusement on
her own behalf if the chance came.
The next day the chance did come.
She was busy in her mother's be beloved
loved beloved flower garden when she saw the
tall figure In fishing togs come stalk stalking
ing stalking up the path. Her heart jumped
with a little creeping tremor.
. "Hello, Maid of the Flowers," he
said in greeting. "I saw you from
the brook and thought I would ask
permission to bide a wee."'
She was embarrassed a-' bit, for
again he had caught her In a plain,
gingham, working gown; but she
planned rapidly. She was determined
to show him that she was not to be
laughed at.
She welcomed him, and as supper
time was near at hand she Induced
him to stay.
. She almost forgot in that enchant enchanted
ed enchanted hour what her dire purpose was;
for he chatted so pleasantly with
her father and gave her mother the
quiet courtesy that is born of the
finest breeding.
Afterward she hurried to her room
and changed to a gown that she knew
set off her dark hair and eyes, the rose
of her cheeks and" the bronze of her
skin. He, on the other hand, was
garbed in the rough togs of a fisher fisherman.
man. fisherman. .... He would suffer this time.
In the cozy summer house, while
the long evening twilight lagged, they
talked. She made up her mind she
would flirt with him outrageously.
His pleasant eyes and voice betrayed
his quiet enjoyment of her mood and
manner, but the irritating amusement
that he had -shown In her appeared
Only when he left her did his attl attl-tnda
tnda attl-tnda chnnyw : then as he held her

hand 1c farewell toe said, quietly, -i

want you to ask me to .-iue again;

and just to please me, will you wear
the pinzham gown you wore among
the flowers?
Too surprised to question him. puz puz-lUti.
lUti. puz-lUti. too. li- assented.
She wat-hed him as he disappeared
Into the dusk, and she stood a little
while in silence. She knew, thee thai
of nil men she had ever met be ap appealed
pealed appealed to her most.

The Exiles


(Copmcht. by Wntm Krwipapw Umloa.)
The young man driving the automo automobile
bile automobile along the lonely country road was
In harmony as to face, attire and spir spirits
its spirits with the beauty of a rare spring
morning. He was Norman Reed. At
Eldene. twenty miles to the north,
was the plant of the Warren Machinery
company. Twenty miles across to the
south at a thriving Inland city were,
the offices of the corporation, which
his father practically owned.
Norman whistled cheerily as th
high-powered machine progressed
without-squeak or jar.
There was a macadamized road from
city to plant, but this especial morning
Norman had tried a short cut along a
lonely road. Not a house showed In the
first five miles, and it was only when
he passed, a. bejt of wiods that he no-.


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There was a pretty flower patch In
front of It, and vines were festooned
over the small porch. Norman won wondered
dered wondered what could have Induced anyone
to select that lonely spot for a home.
Abruptly he noticed a vague speeding
object dash from the wild shrubbery.
Before Norman could distinguish it
clearly It disappeared under the ma machine
chine machine and a thrilling scream rang out:
"Ol stop stop he Is killed."
The accents were feminine. A girl girlish
ish girlish form came Into view. Norman
halted the auto promptly, sprang from
his seat and saw. a dog lying In the
middle of the road. The animal held
up a lacerated, bleeding paw and
whined in pain. Norma bent over,
gently examined the wounded foot
and lifted the animal In his arms.
"A lucky escape, he spofce, and
turned to face a young girl with blood bloodless
less bloodless face and distended eyes. "Don't
worry, miss," he continued, "the poor
animal Is not seriously hurt. Is It
"Oh, yes, indeed !" fluttered th pos possessor
sessor possessor of as fair a face as Norman's
eyes had ever rested on. Tt Is our
Ponto. Won't you please carry him to
the house where I can attend to him?"
It was thus that Norman Reed met
the lovely girl and his fate at one and
the same time. As he approached the
house he noticed an old man stealthily
draw back into an old shed. Norman
called for bandages. Ponto seemed to
comprehend that he was In the care of
a humane friend. At the end of fire
minutes Norman lifted the grateful
animal to a pillow the girl had placed
on a bench, and said:
- "Tour pet will fare quite well after
a day or two of nursing. I will driye
by tomorrow and bring you a famous
curative canine lotion that will help
Thenceforward Norman Reed
seemed to have a new motive In life.
Three times a week he visited the
plant and always returned by the dirt
road. Three times a week he halted at
the little out-of-the-way house In the
woods, ostensibly to see how Ponto
was getting along, but In reality to
feast his eyes on the animal's mistress,
who attracted him with an Increasing
He learned that her name was
Clarice. She gave no other, and as
Norman .noted that the old man, pre presumably
sumably presumably her father, made it a point to
keep out of view during his visits, he
decided that there was some mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious reason for these two Isolating
themselves from the rest of the world.
Ponto got well, and at every hew
visit Norman lingered longer than at
the preceding one. A month passed
by and Clarice began to look longing longingly
ly longingly for the appearance of her welcome
visitor. One afternoon she was amazed
to see Ponto come running down the
road. The intelligent animal was pant panting
ing panting and excited. He dropped a long
fiat wallet at the feet of Clarice. He
looked at her beseechingly, as though
striving to tell her something. He ran.
down the road a way and looked back
at her. Clarice followed him.
It was to find Norman lying back In
the automobile, bleeding and insensi insensible.
ble. insensible. Clarice had learned to direct the
car and she soon had the machine
up to the' house. With the aid of her
father she carried him into the house.
Norman regained his senses to Inform
her that he had been assaulted by a
footpad, had thrown the wallet con containing
taining containing a large amount of money to
Ponto, and the well-trained animal had
run off with it, as Norman hoped he
would do.
Norman was unable to proceed on
his way and asked Clarice to get word
to his father. She hurried to the
North settlement and a few hours later
Mr. Reed appeared. He was made
aware of the situation and thanked'
Clarice for her services and those of
the quick-witted Ponto. When he ob observed
served observed the father of Clarice he gave a
violent start.
"John Borden!" he exclaimed, "my
old bookkeeper!"
Then was uncovered the mystery of
the isolation of father and daughter.
Ten years before Borden, after collect collecting
ing collecting a large amount of bills for his em employer,
ployer, employer, found that he had lost over
two thousand dollars. Fearing' his
story would not be credited, he had
resolved to disappear.
No one had ever thought of accusing
Borden of theft, for the money had
been found and returned to his em employer.
ployer. employer. When Norman and Clarice went on
their wedding tour it was with the sin sincere
cere sincere blessing of two old men, content contented
ed contented In realizing the 'full happiness of
son and daughter.

The Difference.
Mr. H. G. Wells has no exalted opin opinion
ion opinion of the works of modern authors.
Judging from the following story.
Some time ago a friend was talking
to him about the good times that
novelists of today have compared with
those of the past-
"You modern writers do not work
so hard," he said, "and you are paid
twenty times as much as you ought
to be."
Mr. Wells gently shook his bead.
"Too labor under a misapprehension,
my hoy." he replied; "the chief dif difference
ference difference between the 'old authors and
those of today Is simply -this: They
die and their works live; our works
die and we live as best we can !"

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From 10 to 12 and 2 to 5
Each Day of the Demonstration. Monday, March 21,
to Friday, March 25, 1921
" The Duplex Fireless Cooler will keep your, kitchen cooler and
make your eoohing easier and cleaner during the coming turn'
met months.
Come in and see them, and get some new information on hand'
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Mascot Stoves are also being demonstrated by an expert from
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See the beautiful gray enameled Mascot in the window, it is
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1 a w .'-r"r. 1


m A. m


Her Choice

She was a dainty bit of early girl girlhood,
hood, girlhood, lithe, lovely of face, exquisitely
attired as to becoming neatnesa
There was spirit In her, too, for she
confronted Arthur Randall," a loutish
lad of fifteen, with blazing eyes,
flushed cheek and white, delicate
bands clenched.
"You great stupid !" she quavered.
"Look at my scarf, wringing wet
And you coward When the "plank
bent you thought only of yourself, and
let go of me and jumped for dry land.
and If I hadn't- been quick and nimble
I would have gone into the brook,"
and Erma Bruce turned her back
squarely upon the culprit,
"Where you going?" he challenged.
"I am going to walk to the old
bridge. Catch me wanting your com company
pany company or trusting to your care again I
They were children of wealthy par parents,
ents, parents, neighbors, and until Arthur had
got Into domineering ways, had been
close companions.
To get home from a ramble they
had evaded the bridges spanning two
brooks and trusted to- a narrow plank
to help a short cut home, for, Arthur
was disagreeable and Erma cross and
"Hold on!" he objected, as she
started off. "You promised a kiss if
I got across that plank. ,-
"Come and get it," flashed back
Erma, and as the allow youth ap-;
proached her hand described a sharp
circle. He drew back with a'mut-l
ter of rage, nursing his stinging!
cheek. J
"If you're ever my wife, TH make
you pay for that!" he snarled j
Tf I ever am, I deserve to be!"j
cried Erma disdainfully. She rounded
a clump of bushes and hesitated. An Another
other Another boy stood in her path. He was
totally unlike the dandified Arthur,
"only a common boy," but she smiled
upon him.
"You look tired," said Waldron
Pearce. "It's a good "mile 'to the
bridge, and you save that by fording
the second brook. It's quite shallow
Just now,, and If you like 111 see that
you get across without spoiling those
pretty slippers."
"How will you?" catechized Erma.
"HI carry you. Don't fear. I'll
not drop you nor leave you in mid midstream."
stream." midstream."
He was not of her set. His father
was only an ordinary millwright, 4ut
Erma walked by his side hoping that
Arthur saw them. When they reached
the second brook he was stumbling
along behind them.
"If you please," spoke Waldron,
and he lifted Erma in his arms. She
did not demur except to tell him he
would wet his shoes and stockings, but
he only laughed at that and his color
ran high at the contact of those pret pretty
ty pretty arms clasping his neck, conflding conflding-lyv
lyv conflding-lyv Then Erma thanked him as he
landed her high and dry beyond the
brook. And then a mischievous
twinkle came into her eyes as she saw
Arthur In full view watching them.
"You may kiss me, you brave boy!"
he spoke, In a voice purposely
raised. "I love brave boys. Good-by,
and thank you," and she darted home home-awards
awards home-awards with a mocking laugh, meant
for the discomfited Arthur.
The slap Arthur soon forgot, for
he lacked sensitiveness and saw little
of Erma for 'four years.
His father had died and Arthur
was put in place as manager of his
business. As to Waldron he was a
shop foreman, earning a liberal sal
ary, but not mingling much socially.
One day Erma was driving her
limousine when It broke down direct
ly in front of the Pearce home. A
Bight of the open door of a rear struc-
" tare used by Waldron as a shop, in
fluenced her to hope that she might
command ready mechanical aid. She
left the machine and passed through
the yard. She halted at the echo of
familiar voices.
' "I will give you twenty thousand
dollar for your Invention," sounded
the voice of Arthur. Tt Is Indispens
able to our plant and I will take the
risk of the contrivance turning out Im Impracticable."
practicable." Impracticable." "My price Is one million dollars,"
came the clear, incisive declaration
from Waldron. "As to Its utility and
value, the best experts have passed
favorably upon those features."
"ni double my offer, then," spoke
Arthur, "and I say, Pearce, you can't
deny that you have a sneaking fond fondness
ness fondness for Erma Bruce. Good I 111
throw her Into the bargain."
"I would" give a world If It were
mine for one smile from the loveliest
woman I have ever met," said Wal Waldron
dron Waldron with deep emotion, "but I must
resent your right to allude to her as
your especial property."
Erma drew back out of view as Ar Arthur
thur Arthur left the shop. Waldron wondered
at her suffused face and gracious
manner as she asked him to examine
the automobile. Within a few min minutes
utes minutes he had adjusted the break. He
thrilled with pleasure as Erma Invited
him to a social function at her home
to take pleace the following week.
It was not a casual Impulse. In a
flashing moment the contemptible
overconfident Arthur had faded Into
insignificance with Erma : In compari comparison
son comparison with the manly young Inventor,
and it was destined that, just as he
had carried her over the brook In the
sweet olden time, he was to share hex
company through all the years of hap
py married life.
(Oopjnclskt. ltli. fey WmUt KweuH UBa)
I was heartily sorry when 1 made
the discovery of a regular and persist persist-eat
eat persist-eat shopllfier 4a the Modern J4psd-

partment store. "flThere "could "b" 1I6
doubt as to the identity and guilt of
the suspected one. She was a pretty,
graceful girl of about twenty. Her
winning smile and kindly eyes at once
attracted the good will of the' various
sales clerks with whom she came in
contact. For days before I detected
her In her systematic pllferlngs I had
casually, and then Interestedly, ob observed
served observed her, and- I could not get her

out of my mind and was duly shocked
and sorry when 1 saw' her one after- j
noon slip a dozen lace collars off the
counter into a muff she carried.
Peculations at the Modern Idea had ;
become so flagrant that Its manager ;
came, to the detective -agency where I
was employedand stated his case. He
had in bis hand an array of figures
showing a long -list of goods missing
from inventory and certainly never ;
sold. v
"It is only occasionally that our
bouse man catches shoplifter." said
the manager. "Those detected are;
generally poor persons, novices In'fhe
line, and rarely repeat the act of
stealing. Their system Is clumsy, the
goods taken are of little value and de detection
tection detection and detention give them a
good scare and 'they rarely trouble us
again. It is the bigger thefts that give
us concern. When three or four rings,
or bracelets, are lifted in our jewelry
department, reaching high values,
when five fur coats are found missing
in a week and not the slightest clew to
thehief Is discovered, it Is then that
we wake up and take serious notice.
These higher-ups in thievery are the
pests .we aim to eradicate. It is a
question with us if they do not belong
to a skillfully trained, organized band,
and to break them up Is our great pur purpose
pose purpose in view."
! don't know how It was, but al although
though although I was hardened against the
professional criminal and consistently
severe with such, there was born in
my hearfa sympathy and an interest
in. this fair kleptomaniac that led me
through strange mental perturbations.
It got so that I began to look for her
daily, not as a person I was employed
to run down, but as might a lover for
the object of his devotion.
She came to the store regularly
three times a week and always at the
same time, remained nearly two hours
and made a regular business of her
peculations. There was nothing
stealthy in her methods. Her pretty
face and bright, pleasing ways dis disarmed
armed disarmed all suspicion on the part of the
clerks. On one occasion I noticed her
transfer from a box half a dozen pairs
of .gloves to her capacious muff right
before the eyes of the clerk, whilst she
was chatting pleasantly with the floor
manager, and then, as she turned
away, safe with her spoils, there came
to her face a smile of such supreme
satisfaction that it appeared as-though
the zest of theft was to her the keen keenest
est keenest enjoyment.
It had become my duty long before
the end of a month to report and ar arrest
rest arrest this clever and apparently pro professional
fessional professional shoplifter. I had jotted down
detail of over, twenty specific pecula peculations,
tions, peculations, running from a bolt .of priceless
lace to a package of needles. My mind
had become so filled with the girl and
her doings that there was a sort of
fascination about it UI. I shadowed
her to her home one evening. She had
a room in a respectable apartment
house, but byj L guardedly explored

30x3 1-2 $27,93
32x3 1-2 ...... 1. 35.86
32x4 45.68
33x4 ... 47.10
34x4 48.19
32x4 1-2 51.66
33x4 1-2 52.82
34x4 1-2 54.08
33x5 64.32
35x5 ...... 67.52

w '"

her 'status ffiere all that I learned was
that she was Miss Alice Leslie, that
she had no friends or associates, paid
her way reliably and spent most of her
time at home reading and writing.
One day I had followed her from
floor to floor of the big store and she
was talking with a clerk at one of the
counters and had Incidentally secreted
several articles iff some secret pocket
in her skirt, when an alarm of fire
rang through the place. Almost imme immediately
diately immediately dense clouds of smoke filled
the room where we were. There was
a rush for the stairway. She was1
caught in the whirling mass of fright frightened
ened frightened human beings, borne off her bal balance
ance balance and stunned by the falL I saved
her from trampling feet, carried her
beyond" the peril of suffocation and re received
ceived received her grateful thanks when she
had recovered. 1 cultivated the ac acquaintance,
quaintance, acquaintance, thus made and within a
week was a guest at her home.
I was shown to her apartments
when I called a little later on. She
left her rooms on an errand to a
neighbor and I sat alone awaiting her
return. My attention was directed to
an open desk. I noticed a written
sheet. There was a list of every theft
ic which she had been involved at the
Modern Idea, with audacious details as
to the articles and their value.
When she appeared a strange Im Impulse
pulse Impulse seized me. I could no longer
endure the strain I was under. Love
battled with duty. I told her who I
was and my entire Interest in her.
She flushed when I indicated a hope hopeless,
less, hopeless, love. She smiled whimsically as
she uttered the words:
' "Detected at last! Why, you have
spoiled a pretty story, Mr. Arlington I
In two more days I would have fin finished
ished finished uiy story In a daily newspaper,
'One Month as a Kleptomaniac'
I understood and was overjoyed overjoyed-more
more overjoyed-more so when our budding friendship
expanded into the realms of fervent
mutual love.

(Copyright. 1919. b VfMtara Ntwiptpw Caloa.)
In jail, out of Jail,' for a month lux luxuriating
uriating luxuriating on the results of a house housebreaking
breaking housebreaking raid, and for the rest of the
year hiding, half-famished, from the of officers
ficers officers of the law ; In Jail, out of jail
that about comprised a ten-years' rec record
ord record for Dan Bentley. It hardly paid,
he decided during his last spell of im imprisonment,
prisonment, imprisonment, and when he once more
breathed the free air he was deter determined
mined determined to reform.
That resolution was severely tested.
He had no money, his attire suggested
the tramp, and at the end of a week
he knocked about from pillar to post.
Behold the discouraged Item of hu humanity
manity humanity standing at the rear fence of
a residence, his eyes fixed upon a suit
of clothes, hung over a line to air.
"I don't want them to sell, and use
up the money in drink," philosophized
Dan ; "my motive is good. Dressed in
those togs, looking half -respectable, I
stand double the chance of getting
work. I've j jC'eht to Jhem as the

Cars washed


- " " "

means of starting iue on Tfce "rllrt
road, and It's true charity for their
owner to let me take them."
Dan entered The yard, shrewdly
scanned his environment, removed the
suit of clothes from the line, and
nimbly put hack for the alley. Across
It was an old. abandoned brn. Into
It Dan darted, and proceeded to cam camouflage
ouflage camouflage his habitual personality. He
had not discovered that he was ob observed
served observed by a man who looked from the
window of the house. The latter came
out at Its rear door, crossed to the
barn, waited outside until Dan ap appeared,
peared, appeared, rehabilitated, and faced him
with a smile.
"Well, my friend, a perfect fit. eh?"
he spoke. Dan. abashed, stood silent
and confounded.
"I suppose It's the jug!" he mut muttered.
tered. muttered. "Why?" gently and persuasively in interrogated
terrogated interrogated the other, mild of manner,
pleasantly inviting confidence, and
Dan blurted out his history and mo motives.
tives. motives. "No money. I infer?" propounded
his almoner sympathizingly. "Here."
and he extended a bank bill. "Now
you're on your feet; don't fall."
"Say!" said Dan, then choked up.
The other extended a friendly hand.
"I believe in you." he said. "Some "Somehow
how "Somehow be good. Don't disappoint me. If
you don't make It, come and get an another
other another loan. Front door this time Tm
Vincent Cleverine."
"It's a dream!" gulped Dan as he
slowly left the spot. "A real man at
last ; the first I've met. 'Vincent Clew Clewing'
ing' Clewing' 111 remember that name,' and IH
beat the drink and thievery or die In
the attempt!"
Two evenings later Dan faced a
problem that considerably distracted
him. In a pocket of the suit he had
appropriated he found a' card. It bore
a name familiar to him, "Nora Paley,"
and an address.
"It can't be possible that a man like
Mr. Clevering knows her!" he solilo soliloquized.
quized. soliloquized. "If he does, it isn't for his
good, that Is certain. I'm going to look
Into this."
And this was what Dan found out:
Vincent Clevering was a young man of
wealth and position, given to kindly
deeds, and engaged to a beautiful girl,
a social favorite, also Interested in
philanthropy. His Indulgence towards
Dan was characteristic of him.
And Nora Paley? Dan had known
her In the past as one of the most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous of woman schemers and swin swindlers
dlers swindlers In criminal classes. He investigat investigated,
ed, investigated, to find the woman posing as a poor
seamstress in a wretched tenement
"Keep up your role," Dan overheard
her accomplice direct her. "We'll
spring the trap Just about his wedding

j day. Rather than have a sensation in
t the newspapers he'll give up a few
thousands. You have preserved the
notes he wrote you?"
"Yes, but they merely Inform me
where I can apply for work, or tell me
that he has paid my room rent."
Shocked, incredulous, alarmed, Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Clevering qub day sat lost In
thought after a stranger had visited
him. This was the accomplice of Nora.
Without any evasion as to his black blackmailing
mailing blackmailing motive, this miscreant threat-
1 ened to enmesh him In a scandal that
! would give him unenviable publicity,
J unless he submitted to extortion. The
asuxed. CltTfring was. sitting., stunned


We have the tire you
Complete stock


byfnese dlI!Iosurs,"wT!n" Db Bent Bent-ley
ley Bent-ley was shown Into his presence.
Tve something to toll ye. an announced
nounced announced the loyal fellow, "and IT
something to give you." And he told
of his knowledge of the plot against
Clevering. and handed him an envelope.
"There is my affidavit," he explained,
"proving the real character of Nora
Paley. There la also a signed letter
directed to her. threatening to expose
her to the police for a theft of which
I was also guilty. When her go-between
comes after his expected money
tomorrow, simply hand hint those doc documents.
uments. documents. I will guarantee results."
Vincent Clevering followed out the
Instructions given. Nora Paley and
her accomplice faded from view
promptly. And the happiest moment of
Dan Bentley'a life was that when he
stood outside of a house ablaze wiQi
light and luxury where a wedding waa
In progress. And the bridegroom was
the man who had helped and encour encouraged
aged encouraged him "at a dark hour In his career,
and Dan Bentley was glad because he
had truly proved himself "somehow

Beetle Hurts Pulp Industry.
A gray-green beetle has much to do
with the present shortage of paper.
The beetle Is the adult form of the as aspen
pen aspen borer, a grub which often destroys
whole plantations of the trees that are
so essential to the pulp Industry.
The beetle gnaws a slot In the bark
and deposits one or two eggs therein.
From these eggs come the trouble
making grubs that grftw Into the heart
and sap wood and so riddle the tree
that the first strong wind snaps the
weakened timber.
Poplar and aspen both fast grow growing
ing growing trees, and for this reason very val valuable
uable valuable to manufacturers are the ob objects
jects objects of this borer's attacks. The Im Imported
ported Imported Lombardy poplar and the com commercial
mercial commercial cottonwood of the Mississippi
valley are very seldom Injured, but all
other native varieties are damaged by
the grub."
In some areas, where poplar and
aspen predominate, the standing dead,
fallen and dying trees exceed 50 per
cent of the total stand.
Supply of Ostrich Feathers.
In 1014 there were LCO0.O0O ostrich ostriches
es ostriches In South Africa. These are now
reduced to 300.000. Germany and Aus Austria
tria Austria are still out of the market for
feathers.' England Is taking a few
and they are too costly for France.
The ostrich feather business of the
world is now In the hands of about
six men, with headquarters In Lon London.
don. London. They hold from $9,000,000 to
$10,000,000 worth of ostrich feathers.
In normal times the world's supply
for a year.' The United States being
practically the only market .for the
feathers, this country has the say 'as
to the price, and Is giving from $00
to $100 a pound, when In an active
market they should bring from $100
to $200,
Pay Dirt.
"I've tried for gold and copper, even
for diamonds. But I can't seem to
strike pay dirt."
"Why don't you try farming f
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Nothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-Inng
Inng Every-Inng we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITYnot prices, tf


want when you want it
carried at all times

Our Motto






In the hean of the city wit Hemming. Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience la each room. Dining room service ta
second to none



Negotiable Storage Receipts




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
zzi TU2ES
ExrirslTc Ascfs I:r
Battery Service Station
We maintain an up-to-date
garage with expert workmen, at
all times, assuring prompt and
efficient service.


oa Cottoa. Automobile, Etc
-Plume- 298

30x3 $15.07
30x3 1-2 17.10
Commercial ...... 23.26
32x31-2 - 22.00
31x4 ..... 25.73
32x4 29.35
33x4 30.87
34x4 ...... 31.50
32x4 1-2 39.27
33x4 1-2 -..r 40.53
34x4 1-2 41.85
33x5 47.36
35x5 5L30





FRIDAY, MARCH 24th and 25th. We guarantee to
stop all present and future leaks.
Any roof examined FREE. 90 Days Trial.
We prevent shingles from curling up and force
'those curled up back down. Well worth your
time to see THE ROOF DOCTOR.
Alt Communications care of THE STAR

janAi i- nrriiinK

yunur uuuuiiiiLiiuLu

Mr. W. M. Martin of Atlanta is
here visiting his .father, Mr7 John

i R. Martin for two weeks.

C. E. Simmons -'
Best Equipped Garage In Florida
BATTERY Water and Service FREE
Two Years
$30 '$35 $40
Batteries Recharged and Rebuilt

If you have any society items for

the Star, please call five-one.

Smoke Sentflla. Best 10c. cigar, m

EASTER EGG DYE. "the good
kind," at the Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store. 19-5t

Miss Annie Pope. Eagleton spent!

the week-end in Jacksonville.

Sentilla Cigars sold everywhere, m

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson, Jr4
expect to leave tomorrow for Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Mr. Anderson will attend the
State Bar Association.

Easter greeting cards. The Gib Gibson
son Gibson line. Prettier than ever before.
The Specialty Shop, A. E. Gerig.

Mrs. L. W. Ponder returned home

j Sunday from a weeks visit with her


There's no extra charge for clean- f sister, Mrs. Sales of Tampa.

ng your fish at the city fish market.

Phone 158.

tf I Our line of Easter cards is very

i beautiful. The Specialty Shop, -A. E, I

I -T

Ladies spring hats for spring and Gerig-

'street wear. Parker & Guynn. 17-t

! Dcn't fail to visit the Guarantee
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Borden left yes- j Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-terday
terday Every-terday for a weeks visit in Arcadia, j tiling we sell is. guaranteed. We're
. i fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Beautiful Easter post cards. The! :
Specialty Shop. A. E. Gerig. i Mr. and Mrs. A. C Happer and

: i little son of Lakeland spent Sunday

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee ) yth Mrs. G. E. Thompson,
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're; Men's straw hats, $3, $3.50 and $4.
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf !parker & Guynn. 17-6t

- l

Mr. Laurie Izlar spent Saturday j Surely you must see our newest

Mr.' and Mrs. L W. Flagg, Mrs.

Anne Miller and Mr. Frank Weather Weather-bee
bee Weather-bee are spending a few days at Mr.

Weatherbee's place at Leesburg.

Dont get your hair wet when bath

ing. See our line of bathing hats.

The Court Pharmacy. 164t

You Can Get

at 20 to 251 cents
" per gallon
By using a

and Sunday with his parents in Clear-


Fancy Dress Hats. FISHEL'S. 15-tf

Mr. Louis Churchill returned to

Best grade hand tailored genuine j Jacksonville after a short visit with

Palm Beach suits, all colors and sizes.! his brother Mr. Frank Churchill.

Parker & Guynn. 17-6t

Come, come, let us show you, our
beautiful Spring Goods. FISHEL'S. tf

Men's shirts, .fancy silk stripe.

Prices right. Parker & Guynn. 17-6t

Mrs. W. E. Adams has as her guest
her father, Mr. J. W. Brooks of

Pal pencils.
A. E. Gerig.

The Specialty Shop,

Gas Saver
Guaranteed to give more mileage and no
carbon, or we refund your money.
Call and let us explain.


Ocala House Block



Spring weather has arrived

good and now's the time to eat cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon rolls. Federal Bakery. 21-6t

Mr. A. M. Withers of Sebastian,

arrived in Ocala Friday and is v the

ior i

Candy for Easter gifts, every pound
in the house reduced to $1.00 a pound.
The Specialty Shop, A. E. Gerig.

New Easter goods arriving daily.

Parker & Guynn. 17-6V

Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. M.
Withers, at the hospital, Sunday a
pretty 'little daughter.

Just arrived, a full line of bathing
caps, fancy and plain, at The Court

i Pharmacy. lo-4t

Just arrived at the Quality Fruit
Store; cucumbers, squash, celery, to tomatoes,
matoes, tomatoes, beets, lemons, bananas, Val Valencia
encia Valencia and pineapple, oranges. Phone
213. 22-lt

Best grade Blue Chambray work
shirt.75 cents while they last-vParker

& Guynn.


Get your candy at the old price of
one dollar per pound at Gerig's Drug
Store. Nunnally's and Liggett's. tf

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Maloney of
Jacksonville, are welcoming to their
home, a little daughter, born Sunday


Delectable display of Spring Fab

rics for your Easter Dresses at

FISHEL'S. ; 15-tf




the fliets say



f J

Chesterfields certainly
. are "zooming" going up!
Fastest-growing cigarette in the country fact.
One of the few really great blends of cigarette
tobaccos. Finest Turkish, blended with mellow
Burley and other choice domestic tobaccos and
blended in a way that can't -be -copied that's
Packed, too, in an air-tight package that keeps
em fresh till smoked.
Satisfy? Well, say have you tried 'em?
Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.



v:niimP' It


ill hi ih




and ihe blend mitt b&


A special feature of the Easter pro

gram to be given at the Methodist

church Thursday evening, is that most

of the titles contain the word "Cross."

Those new HATS are still arriving.

FISHEL'S. 15-tf

- Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Flagg of Boston

who have been-spending the winter

in St. Petersburg are the guest of
Mrs. Flagg's brother. Mr. F. E.

Weatherbee and family. t


Ocala Lodge Ho. 19. Conventions

held every MonUay. evening at 7:30

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 R. & S

Fort King Camp No. 11 meet at

E. of P. hall at 7:50 p. m. every sec-

oik! and. fourth Friday. -Visiting sov-

itigns ate slways welcome.
H. B. Baxter, a C
Chas. K. Sap, Qerk.

Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.
meets at the Masonic hall the second

ard fourth Thurftay evenings of eacb4

month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
. Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary, v

The latest popular drive in Ocala
is for those delicious cinnamon rolls
at The Federal Bakery- 21-6


Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time.
25c; three times. 50c; six times, 75c;
one month. S3. Payable in advance.

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. 2-22-tf

FOR SALE Twenty million Living-
ston Globe tomato plants at $2 per
1000. Livingston true blue seed. In
5000 lots or more. $1JX per 1000.

Ruby King Peppers $2.00 per 1000.'
Wauchula Plant Farm, Wauchula,
Fla. 3-1-lm

Scooters, 60 cents each while they

last. Court Pharmacy.' 16-t

Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Perkins of Oak
are welcoming a fine son, who was
born at the Marion County Hospital
this morning. Mrs. Perkins before
her marriage was Miss Ruth Hewell.

Right merchandise at right prices.

Parker & Guynn. 17-t


Tulula Lod?e No. 22. I. O. O. .F,

-Meets every Tuesaay evening at the

Odd Fellows hall at the corer of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
.'Hiting brothers.
T. C. Carter, N. G.
H. R. LufTman. Secretary.


FOR SALE One Maxwell 1920 1H
ton truck, used for Irht work about
four months. Bargain. Also one
Peacock. Nathan Mayo, Summer
. field, Fla. 15-tf

You can always get fresh or salt
water fish, oysters, shrimp, etc, at
the City Fish Market on Fort King

avenue, rnone loa. tz

Miss Rhoda Thomas. Elizabeth
Bennett, Ulanee Barnett. Marie Mat Matthews
thews Matthews and Mr. Foy Carroll returned
home from a pleasant week-end spent
in Orlando as the guest of Mrs. Mary
Lane.. i

Sentilla the mild cigar.


As a strengthening tonic there s
nothing better tnan Nux and Iron
Tonic Tablets, SI per bottle of 100
tal lets at Gerig's Drug Store. Guar Guar-nt.tted
nt.tted Guar-nt.tted or money back. , tf
Mrs. H. H. Webb of Kendrick has
as her guest for a -few days, her
cousins, Mrs. Mattie Carleton, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Pearse and Mr. Ralk Ralk-er
er Ralk-er Pearse of London, Ontario,

By the day or hour, will out and
fit work at your home, to be finished
at home. end" card for appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. Mrs. D. H. Hanes, Domitory
Building, Ocala. 21-6t

In Orlando Saturday afternoon the

high school basket ball team of that
city was defeated by the Ocala high

school team by a score of 26 to 21.
The Ocala team returned to Ocala im immediately
mediately immediately after the game.
WANTED at editorial room of the
Star, a copy of the Times-Union of
March 19. It.
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
turgeon, specialist eye. ear, nose and
fhrbat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala. Fla. Adv. tf

H. B. Whittington is doing his
share in helping, to make the cost of
living come. down to a reasonable
price. He handles only the best grade
of groceries and is offering them to
you at a small margin of profit.
Read his "ad" elsewhere in this issue.

Tailor made suits we specialize on.

Parker & Guynn. 17-6t

A new lot of Powder Puffs just In
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mh. and Mrs. Wade Dumas, with
Mr. Dumas parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Dumas' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
guests of Mr. and Mrs. D S. Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row and Miss Blair Woodrow at
Wood mar, Lake Weir, for Saturday
and Sunday.
Shoes. Ladies' men's and children's.
Keds, high and low quarters. Parker
& Guynn. 17-6t
A most beautiful line of materials

for Easter Frocks at FiSHELS. 15-tf

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.

OCALA LODGE No. 286, B. P. O. E.

FOR SALE Tomato plants. 15 cents
per 100; loQ,00Q improved Porto
Rico sweet potato flips ready to
plant now, $1.50 per 1000. Send
orders to a Y. Miller, 124 South
Tenth St, Ocala. Fla. 15-tf

WANTED To buy light one-horse
wagon. Must be he? n f cash.
Address G. G. Maynard. Ocala. 17-tf

WANTED An energetic woman to
carry on the Nu-Bons corset work
in Ocala tnd vicinity. Mrs. T. A.
Quinn, Star office. 17-t

WANTED Colored boy at 18. to 20
years old. Apply to Sara R. Pyles
& Co., undertakers. 17-tf

Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday evc-

rirgs cf each month. Visiting brctb-

len always welcome. Lodge rooms

upstairs over Troxler's arid the Book
ihop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. R.

Death to "Rats.
A study of barium carbonate as n
rat poison, made by the United States
Department of Agriculture, Indicates
that a 20 per cent mixture with food
makes a satisfactory bait With this
percentage a rat ordinarily needs to
eat only one-third or three-eighths of
a meal of average size to get a fatal
dose. It was found that with this
dose many of the rats poisoned died
within 24 hour, though an occasional
rat was found which survived an even
larger amount, thus Indicating that 100
per cent mortality Is not to e expect expected
ed expected In any case.
A summary of results 'of experi experiments
ments experiments conducted by various persons
with a view to determining the dead dead-llness
llness dead-llness of barium to different animals
shows the fallacy of the assumption
that barium is poisonous only to rats.
It Is pointed out that the fatal dose of
barium per pound tends to decrease
relatively as the size of the animal In Increases,
creases, Increases, and that a bait calculated to
be fatal to rats may be assumed to be
more or less dangerous to small do domestic
mestic domestic animals also.

FOR RENT One house with garage,
and two furnished or unfurnished
rooms. Phone 221, or call at 607 Ft.
King Ave. l8-6t

WANTED 5or 6 room cottage, fur furnished
nished furnished preferred, close to school.
Would consider yearly lease if suit suited.
ed. suited. W. J. LaLonde, care Needham
Bros., Tel 193. or Ycnge block, Apt.
No. tr' 18-6t
FOR SALE Newly painted Ford
roadster, with seat covers, A-l me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. Cheap for
$250.00. Also 2 ix cylinder, 7.
passenger cars. Needham Motor
Company. Phone 252. 22-6t

FOR RENT One fior.t bedroom.-
Also"- one 5-room cottage. Phone
. 238, or call at 24 N, Sanchez Street.
FOR SALE Nice large home and
ample grounds for sale in best
residence section. Fine to convert
into apartments, or ideal to make
into two homes for investment.
Call or write Max Fishel, Ocala,
Fla. 18-I2t

FOR SALE Genuine Porto Rica po potato
tato potato plants, inspected and certified

j t by State Plant Board, 2.00 per

luuusanu i. o. o. ucaia. Vasn
with orders. C. H. Cooner, 746
Wyomina St., Ocala, Fla. 21-tf


Fire ;


Ocala, Florida

The following visitors in the city
Saturday; Mr. C Stanaland, Lynne;
Mrs. W. T. Owen, Belleview; Mrs.
H. P. Chambers, Wild wood; Mrs. E.
F. Bush, Belleview; Miss E. M. Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, Santos; Mr. and Mrsl B. C Webb
and Miss Julia Webb, Kendrick.

Among the out of town shoppers

and visitors are: Miss Helen Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, Lowell, L. B. Griggs, Lynne.
Miss Helen" Brown, Summerfield,
Mrs. R. C. Ridge, Belleview, Mrs.
W. H. Anderson, Williston and Mr.
J. W. Webber, Oak.
Plain and fancy stripe percales.
Special Saturday and Monday, 15c
Parker & Guynn. 17-6t
Mr. Henry Chase of Jacksonville,
but formerly of Ocala is now in the
city and will be associated with his
brother. Dr. Ed Chase.
Mr. Chase extends to move his fam family
ily family here as soon as the school terra
is finished.

General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Cars Washed $UM
Cars Polished ; 0
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Phone 252

FOR RENT Three room apartment
furnished for light-house keeping.
Apply Mrs. Martha Williams, at
Star Office 2I-3t.
FOR RENT Furnished apartment at
1129 Fort King Ave. Phone 207-Y.

FOR SALE Eaned Rock eggs for
setting, Thompson and Longwood
train at 913 Oklawaha Ave. Ocala.
' : 3-21-6tp

Geo. f,kliay 2 Co.
Funeral Directors
and Embalmers
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private .Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager

New hats for the Easter seaon are
arriving every day. Come in and
make your selection. Stylo Hat
Shop. 16-Ct

Select your on lot and J
plans. Terms: blf cash,
balance like rent Call and :l:
talk it over with u. ;j;

iini a iiiviuuuii

Abstract Building


Auto Repairinfl!
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
PHONE 537 Nijbt 4S3

C. Cecil Bryant
Room 22 Holder Block
PHONE 195 OR.S32



Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard. Time)
Leave 'Arrive
2:20 am Jackson ville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pin Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm JksonviUe-Gfcinsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am StJPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dtmnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland ll:C3pm
3:30 pm Homosajssa 1:25 pin
10:15pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Tkcrrlsy, fitur.y.

Full Text
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mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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mods:number 1921
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