This item is only available as the following downloads:
Unsettled, probably local
rains tonight and Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Colder Tuesday.
This morning, 68.
This afternoon, 88.
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MARCH 28. 1321
JBI III HELP
WILL HAYS VOmt
SHORT II MEN
PflODE THE AFFAIR
HUE TOO EARLY
Job Awarded to Prominent Chicago
Politician as First Assistant
( Associated Press)
Washington, March 28. Hubert
Work, president of the American Med Medical
ical Medical Association and former republican
national committeeman from Colo Colorado,;
rado,; Colorado,; has been given the recess ap appointment
pointment appointment by President Harding as
first assistant postmaster general.
WASHINGTON KIDS'GRAB WHITE j
, The youngsters of Washington took
possession of the White House lawn
today for the first Easter egg rolling!
since 1917.VPresident Harding's back
yard was swamped by thousands of
children armed with baskets filled
with colored eggs.
PAYS TO BE POOR
' The increased value of capital in investment
vestment investment is taxable as income under
the revenue act of 491 6?v.the supreme
court held today. The court ruled that
transactions showing an actual loss
could not be taxed since there was no
gain derived. r;'
, increase in value oi corporate Donas
originally acquired and held for in investment
vestment investment is taxable the supreme court
held today. :
BUT THEIR OWN GIRLS ARE
Florida ranks 25th among the
states in number of divorces in pro proportion
portion proportion to marriages, the internatiorf internatiorf-ai
ai internatiorf-ai reform bureau announces. One
divorce to every eight marriages- is
the state's record.
ON THEIR WAY TO THE VIRGIN
Two land airplanes leave here to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for St. Thoma3, Virgin Isl Isl-.
. Isl-. ands, to demonstrate the adaptability
of land aircraft for combination land
or water flying. Stops in Florida will
be made at Daytona and Miami.
HUNDRED MILES OFF
Washington, March 28. Earth Earthquake
quake Earthquake tremors characterized' as very
severe were recorded today on the
seismograph at Georgetown Univer University,
sity, University, and indicated the distance from
Washington as 1900 miles. The -disturbance
began at 2:55 a. m. and last lasted
ed lasted until after 5 o'clock. The maxi maximum
mum maximum activity was at 3:01 a. m.
WEATHER BUREAU SAYS
WE WILL HAVE RAIN
(Associated Press) . -Washington,
D. C.. March 28. The
weather bureau has announced local
rains, and cooler weather "for the
South Atlantic states tonight. A cold
wave warning was ordered for the
east gulf states and west portions pf
the middle and south Atlantic region.
FUNERAL HONORS FOR
't (Associated Press
Baltimore, March 28. The body of
Cardinal Gibbons was borne today to
the cathedral, where it will lie in
state until the funeral Thursday. No
ceremony was attendant upon remov removal
al removal of the body from the home. Ar Arrayed
rayed Arrayed in the mass of vestments an
archbishop, the body rests upon a
catafalque erected at the head of the
center aisle, immediately before the
GRUESOME AFFAIR IN CHICAGO
Midnight Prowling of an Unknown
Woman Led to Discovery of a
; Man's Body
Chicago, March 28. The midnight
visit of a well dressed woman to a
sidewalk crypt resulted early today in
the discovery of the body of an i"
identified man about 35 years of age.
He had been dead about two months. jiy before meeting in Washington of
He held a rosary in one hand. A' Leaeue to Enforce Peace at which
watchman saw the woman approach
the sidewalk near a vacant lot, dig
away some stones and enter a hole
. under the walk. When she left the
watchman called a policeman. An in investigation
vestigation investigation disclosed the body.
Ask your grocer for Federal bread
and accept no other. If he doesn't,
-furnish it, tell the Federal Bakery. 6tt
Rushing Our Doughboys Across tne I
Rhine to Squelch Comma Comma-''
'' Comma-'' nistic Riots
Coblenz, March 28. A communistic
uprising occurred this morning in the
American bridgehead area at Monta Monta-bur.
bur. Monta-bur. A riot call was answered by
American military police, who were
sent to restore order.
CATHOLICS PUT UP THE BARS;
Buenos Aires, March L Bare arms
and low-necked dresses have been out outlawed
lawed outlawed by the ecclesiastic"governor of
Argentina. A notice has been posted
in the doorways of all the Catholic
churches, reading: "After Sunday,
March 27r no "priest for any reason
will be permitted to administer holy
communion to any married woman,
girl or child- who approaches the altar
without having completely covered the
breast, shoulders and arms with ma material
terial material that is not transparent.
:' : T-T-
FRANCE WILL HONOR
AMERICA'S DEAD HEROES
' Paris, March 10. Plans for Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Day and commemorative exereises
throughout France in honor of Amer America's
ica's America's dead who lie in French soil, have
been considered by the American Me
morial Day committee at a meeting
held atthe American -Legion head
Following the program adopted last
year, the committee will provide for
the Dlaciner of flowers or a wreath
upon every grave in France and will
organize appropriate exercises at all
of the nrincinal military and civil
cemeteries where American dead are
' Due to the generous etmrtbutions
made last year, the. committee finds
that the funds on hand for this year's
ceremonies are ample to cover the pro
spective' expenses of the program
Therefore it 5 announces that no ap
peal will be made to the public by the
committee, -for funds for the ceremo
nies of 1921.
WILSON AND LANSING
DISAGREED OVER THE PEACE
, (Associated Press)
, Boston, March 27. Robert Lansing,
former secretary of state and member
of the American peace commission,
will reveal inhis forthcoming book on
"The Peace Negotiations," which will
be published by Houghton, Mifflin Co.
March -25, how close he came to re
signing from the commission because
of differences with President Wilson
over the Shantung decision and his be
lief that many of the terms of peace
imposed on Germany were harsh, hu
miliating- and seemingly impossible of
The publishers of this book, which
has been eagerly awaited by histo
rians and? the public, have carefully
guarded the text of the manuscript
but they have permitted the general
trend of' Mr. Lansing's argument to
become known. It is expected that
when the text is printed many of the
Opinions expressed by Mr. Lansing
will be controverted by other, writers.
President Wilson, according to Mr.
Lansing's belief, at one time during
the' peace conference purposad to "ne "negotiate
gotiate "negotiate a preliminary treat) which
would start the league of nations
functioning without laying the docu document
ment document before the United States Sen
ate, and evidently was much perturb
ed when his secretary of state told
him that the only way change the
status from war to peace was by a
ratified treaty or a joint resolution of
A profound conviction that immed immediate
iate immediate peace was the primary need of
the world, Mr. Lansingi implies, was
all that kept him from resigning- from
the peace commission because of fun-
disagreements with the
j president on principles.
' secretary discloses that i
tary discloses that in 1916. short-
the. president was to speak, Mr. Lans
ing wrote to Mr. Wilson objecting to
the use of force to settle international
disputes. In this letter he pointed to
the menace to the Monroe doctrine
contained in such a plan.
Kodak films developed, printed and
enlarged, t High class work only.
Blake's Studio, over Helvenston's. 12t
Nine Florida or Partly Florida Roads
Affected by Decision of the
Railway Labor Board
' (Associated Press)
Chicago, March 28. The railway
labor board today dismissed appeals
for increased wages filed last fall by
fifteen railway labor unions against
sixty-seven short lines, throughout the
country. The short lines which ac accepted
cepted accepted for their men the terms of the
six hundred million dollar wage award
last July will not be privileged to go
back to the old scale under today's
decision, the board announced.
The railroads affected include the
Apalachicola Northern, the Atlanta &
St. Andrews Bay, the Charlotte Har Harbor
bor Harbor & Northern, the Florida Central
& Gulf, the Georgia. & Florida, the
Gulf, Florida & Alabama, the Haw Haw-kinsville
kinsville Haw-kinsville & Florida Southern, the
Tampa & Gulf Coast and the Tampa
AND MRS. BRYAN
WILL WORSHIP IN MIAMI
Miami, March. 28. William Jen
nings Bryan and Mrs. Bryan yester
day, transferred their membership
from the Lincoln, Neb, Presbyterian
church to the First Presbyterian
Gainesville, March 28. Brief fun fun-eraltservices
eraltservices fun-eraltservices were held here yesterday
for Mrs. A. A. Murphree, wife of Dr.
A. A. Murphree, president of the Uni
versity of Florida, who died late Sat
urday night following a short illness.
The remains were sent to Tallahassee
for burial from the home of her
brother, J. W. Henderson.
The many friends of Mrs: Lula M.
Neal will be grieved to hear of her
death which occurred at her home in
Mcintosh at an early hour Sunday
Mrs. Neal was a devoted Christian
and a loving mother. She was a mem
ber of the Christian church of 'Mcln-
tosh and is. survived by her son,' James
Barkley Neal and daughter,. Miss
Hattie Neay and two" brothers, E. E.
BarkIey7o Mcintosh and R. G. Bark
ley of Mt. Sterling, Ky.
Rev. Wyatt of DeLand will conduct
the services this afternoon at 3:30
o'clock from the Christian church. In Interment
terment Interment will be made in the family
lot in Mcintosh. Sam R. Pyles & Co.,
funeral, directors, have charge of the
1RS. GEORGE BOLANDER
Mrs.' George Bolander passed away
at her home near Blitchton Saturday
morning. Mrs. Bolander came here
from Tennessee about- seven years
ago; The community has suffered a
loss in the death of this good woman
and her husband and daughter have
the deep sympathy of their friends
in their bereavement. Interment was
made in Blitchton cemetery Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. Roberts &
Spencer had charge of the funeral ar arrangements.
Mrs. S. Feinberg passed away at
her home in Dunnellon, yesterday
morning at ten o'clock. Although she
had not been in the best of health for
the past two years, her death-- will
come as a shock to her frieadaand
relatives. Mrs. Feinberg was' about
sixty years of age. She was well
known throughout the county, having
lived in Dunnellon about 25 years.
She is survived by several brothers
and sisters, beside a large family of
children to mourn her death. She
leaves five sons and three daughters,
Mr. Max Feinberg and Mr. Sam Fein
berg of Dunnellon; Mr. Ben Fein
berg of Gainesville; Mr. Moses Fein
berg of Lake Butler, and Mr. Harry
Feinberg of New York; Mrs. Stal
berg of Philadelphia, and Mrs. Ros-
enstahV and Miss Hattie Feinberg of
Dunnellon. Interment will be made
in Savannah. The body was prepared
for burial by George Mac Kay & Co.
Messrs. Max and Sam Feinberg, Mrs.
Rosenstald and Miss Hattie Feinberg
left this morning with the remains for
Sentilla Cigars sold everywhere, m
Parliament Believes it Will be the
Best Method of Restoring the
(Associated Pr ess j
Constantinople, March 28 Alarmed
at the growing depopulation of Tur
key, the Turkish nationalist parlia
ment is considering a bill to compel
all men aged 25 or more to marry.
Bachelors over that age would be
TORRID NIGHT IN
OLD TAMPA TOWN
Must be Getting Mighty Peaceful
Down There to Report Only
- One Murder
Tampa, March 28. One negro man
and one n egress were killed and a sec
ond negro man was gashed in the
throat as a result of brawls here Sat
urday and Sunday nights. One woman
is in jail charged with killed her,hus-
band and the police are searching for
the persons held responsible for the
AN EASTER PARTY
.Saturday afternoon at four o'clock,
at the home of their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Smith. Elizabeth and Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur Smith entertained about forty forty-five
five forty-five of their small friends at an Easter
egg hunt. Mrs. Smith was assisted
during 'the afternoon by Miss Collie
Clark, Mrs. Whitfield, and Mrs. C. E.
Winston. On one side of the lawn
was placed the table, daintily and ap
propria tely decorated in Easter colors.
The table was covered with crepe pa paper
per paper in Easter designs, and colored
streamers from the corners of. the
table ran up to a point in the center,
where a rooster was perched. On the
table were the favors, little baskets
for the girls and- bunnies for' the
boys, filled with Easter candie$. The
feature or the afternoon was the
Easter egg hunt and a most pleasant
and exciting time was spent hunting
iur- qk maaen eggs.
After this the time passed only' too
quickly in playing the games so dear
to the hearts of children. Refresh
ments of ice cream in cones and home
made cake ked in pink and green were
This was one AT the prettiest of the
children's parties for Easter and it
was with reluctance that the children
said their good-byes. Those who were
mvited were- Virginia Carmichael,
l-aura fcewell, Margaret Sewell, Eich
mm w. ...
eiDerg racetti Mary Louise Sher-
pard, Alice Vaughn, Roberta Rogers,
vera Baker, Mary Luff man. Edith
Jones, Ruth Hilburn, Martha Taylor,
natnenne Cam. Ramona RaHan
Virginia reek. Laurie Hampton, Har
new Armour. Theo Braddock, Nell
Stroud, Frances Jordan, Dick Chace.
wmiam Kiehey, Herbert and Edwin
Smith, Charles Hunnicutt, Dick Hil Hilburn,
burn, Hilburn, Charles Ahearn, Selwyn Baker,
uarvey veirs, Robert Cox, Arthur
Lee Burgess, Bobby Chambers. Fov
lauy, lneodore McClane, Billy Bor
oen, jay Armour, John Pasteur and
OCALA LODGE No. 284. B. P. O. E.
Ocala' Lodge. No. 286. "Benevolent
ana Protective Order of Elks, meets
tne second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings ox escn' month. Visiting breth
ten always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trader's and the Book
snop, 113. Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. R.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19. P. A.
M., meets on the first and third
fhursday evenings of each month t
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
J. B. Dey, W. If.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22. L O. O. P
ueeta every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
rort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. C Carter, N. G.
H. R. Luff man. Secretary.
ROYAL ASCII MASONS
' Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. 1L, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m m-H.
H. m-H. S- Wesson. H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Saw Somebody in the' Bed with His
Wife and at Once Began
Jacksonville, March 28. Mrsl Earl
Weems, aged 23. was probably fatally
injured and Mrs. Rosa Godwin was
seriously injured in a shooting affair
at a hotel hotel here early today. The
police are looking for Earl Weems,
the husband. The police said Weems
returned to his room and entering
saw the outlines of Mrs. Godwin un
der the bed covering. He opened fire
without seeking an explanation. Mrs.
Godwin has been spending the night
with Mrs. Weems. Weems escaped in
PRINCESS RAHME ADDRESSES
. f A PACKED HOUSE
. Presents a Drama Tonight
Inspired with a longing for her na
tive land and fired with the hope that
some day its ancient glories, may be
revived the Princess Rahme Haider
in an eloquent and forceful address
delighted an audience that taxed the
capacity of the Baptist church last
night. Princess Rahme is a descend-
ent of a long line of princesses of
Semitic royalty. Her features and
dress tell. plainly her native race. She
appeared in the native costume of the
Syrian of upper rank and her message
was clothed in the language of the
highly cultured and educated Ameri American
can American woman.
Choosing as. her subject, f Under
Syrian Stars," the princess vividly
pictured the land of her girlhood, tell telling
ing telling of ancient Baalbeck, her" birth-
place and of her education at Beirut
and Sidon and later in the universities
in this country. Perhaps never be
fore have the manners, customs,
ideals and aspirations of that historic
land the. Holy Land been so vividly
portrayed before an Ocala audience.
Princess Rahme gave a comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive survey of Syria, dwelling upon
the scenery, climate, productiveness
and people, correcting numerous false
impressions that are current as to
the Syria of today which have been
created by tourists who pay a hurried
visit to that land and do not come into
(ATI t ft with tVl voal 1if nf 5
rians and consequently return with a
misconceived impression of Palestine
and her people.
Especially did she dwell upon the
beauty and grandeur of Mt. Lebanon.
From the top of this mountain the en entire
tire entire land may be seen. So small a
country has played an important part
in the fortunes and affairs of the hu
man race. She made a vast distinc
tion between the Ishmaelites, the wan wandering
dering wandering tribes of the desert, the Turks
and her own people the pure Semitic.
Tonight at 8 o'clock in the same
church, Princess Haider will present
her own drama of the Bible story,
"Kaornan the Leper." It will be enact enacted
ed enacted in scenes and tells how the early
Syrian people were turned from the
worship of Baal to the worship of the
God of Israel. Miss Burgess playing
with the princess as a Hebrew cap
tive, will also render the Syrian and
Egyptian music in connection with the
Preceding the drama, the princess
will tell 'What a Title Means in Pal
estice. Why She is a Princess."
Buick, 5 passenger, new top, good
tires, a real buy. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Company, Buick Dealers, tf
Georgia Will Mete to Murderers of
" Negroes in Jasper and Newton a
' Fall Measure of Justice '.
. Monticello, Ga, March 28 The
state authorities are planning today
ot push the investigation of alleged
peonage practices in Jasper and New-
urn counties following tne nnaing- of
two or mors bodies of negroes in the
river near here, making a total of
eleven bodies found since the begin beginning
ning beginning of the investigation of peonage
and murder charges against John
Williams, a Jasper, county fanner;
The appointment of Attorney General
Denny to taks' charge of the peonage
investigation is being considered by
Governor Dorsey today.
HINDER THE AVIATORS
(Associated Press) ;
Clearwater, March 28. Overcast
skies prevailed the last day of the na national,
tional, national, southern air tournament here.
Trial flights were made during the
forenoon. Aerial gunnery, taxi races
and a 50-mile seaplane race will con conclude
clude conclude the tournament.
. CHAS. HADDON CHAMBERS
London, March 28. Charles Had Had-don
don Had-don Chambers, journalist, novelist
and dramatic author died today.
"SWAT THE MOSQUITO
BEFORE HE SWATS YOU"
Is tho Timely Slogan, of the State
Board of Health
"Swat the anopheles mosquito be
fore the swats you," is the timely
warning being spread broadcast over
Florida by the state board of health,
who, in a statement to the public gen
erally, earnestly advises them that the
"mildness of the past two winters will
show mors malaria prevalent than if
the stats had witnessed a cold snap or
two, and that the only way to combat
this evil is to hunt out the malarial
mosquito on or near your private
premises and put this wanton destroy
er of health hors de combat by either
spreading oil on the breeding places,
draining off stagnant water that has
accumulated, stocking ponds .with
minnows, and last but not least, flat flatten
ten flatten and bury all tin cans or other re
ceptacles that may hold water."
"Of course, the average eitiren is
not expected to know the genus ano anopheles
pheles anopheles of the mosquito breed from any
other of its land, but once you have
ealmlv mrmtehtA Dm nrndrr aliviit
and witnessed the acrobatic stunt of
standing on lier head while filling
your blood 'with malaria,' you can
never mistake her' method of attack
agm, but, after viewing said stunt,
it is too late to avoid contagion, so
don't wait until chill and fever force
you to remember the above warning.
TThe common mosquito does not
perform for the benefit of the victim,
but its bits is not very pleasing even
though the after effects are not se serious,
rious, serious, so in order to be sure that the
visitor is not one of the anopheles
breed, the suggestion of making it
impossible for any kind of mosquito
to live in your neighborhood by fol
lowing the above rules is imperative."
The state board of health urges eve every
ry every citizen to see the family physician
and be examined for latent malaria
that might have .been carried over
from, last summer, as no on knows
they have this disease until it makes
itself known by ehQls and fever and
that "lary" feeling.
Quinine being' the only cure for ma malaria.
laria. malaria. Dr. Ralph N. Green, state health
officer, urges those who know they
have been exposed to the malaria jno jno-squito
squito jno-squito to immediately combat the dis-"
ease by taking quinine in the capsule
AH city health officers and physic physicians
ians physicians are requested to assist In the
campaign to forestall-and undue prev prevalence
alence prevalence of malaria by advising their
patients of the preventative, as the
report sof laboratory tests show there
are a great many persons harboring
latent malaria in their blood but who
do not wis hto furnish the malaria
carrying mosquito with this poison to
be transplanted to innocent people if
they can p revest it.
Cinnamon rolls srs Just the thing
for your midday luncheon, these spring
days.- Get the Federal Eaaar7lrind.fi
OCALA EVENING iJTAXt, MONDAY, MARCB-2S, 1921
Paallaaa Every Dir Czert Saaday ay
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
4 OCALA, FLORIDA.
. IU R. CaVall. PrMea
V. V. lavca:o4, Seexetary-Treaaarer
Entered at OcaU.:yia.. postofftca aa
Mcicl y ; Barr ...
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UDatettea herein are aUu reaerred.
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JAPANESE, IN AMERICA
Editor Star: ; I am taking the lib liberty
erty liberty of calling to your attention what
I consider is today a great problem
facing the United States. I have just
been reading The Pride of Palomar"
in the Cosmopolitan Magazine J and
am impressed beyond Words by the
magnificent expose of this problem,
which should have your thoughtful
Mr, Kyne has placed before the
publicum an extremely interesting
manner the grave problem which is
facing the Pacific coast; he has dex dex-terously
terously dex-terously handled the innermost iri iri-'
' iri-' stincts of. the little yellow man; he
has represented our foremost national
problem skilfully and without preju prejudice
dice prejudice .' i and yet with a signifi
cance that cannot, be mistaken.-
Personal investigation of over three
years has shown me that we are draw drawing
ing drawing near tmto; the crossroads of Am America's,
erica's, America's, future Oriental destiny. ; Ja Japan's
pan's Japan's .peaceful' penetration can mean
nothing, save a-direct insult to us. Ab Absolute
solute Absolute exclusion of all Orientals will
be ; the only solution of the problem.
As,, uv 1917, we are again facing a
crucial V moment, and it is for us to
settle it now in Washington, rather
than at some future date in Tokio.
y I .would like your .opinion on a sub subject,,
ject,, subject,, which is a vital one. And if
you will permit, will embody it with
other data on this subject. j
Yours very truly,
. Cornelius Vanderbilt Jr.
We have been reading the story and
find, that Mr. Kyne, one of America's
most expressive authors, is bringing
out .views similar to'.those we ;have
entertained, for years about the Jap Japanese.
anese. Japanese. A number of white men favor
.bringing the Japanese to America in
great, numbers, but we believe these
men have the same motive-agreed
that, brought negro slaves from Af Africa.
rica. Africa. We, have not finished one race
problem we should not begin on an an-,
, an-, other. We don't know but 'what the
negro problem is the more easy. The
negro was a barbarian, and when he
began to learn he began on 'American
lines, and has followed them what whatever
ever whatever else, he is not, there is one thing
he. is an American; also, a more civ-
ilized man than many that are dump-
, ed on our shores from Europe. The
Jap Js civilized but. his civilization is
sdifferent; from ours as the animal
.., kingdom is from the vegetable.; They
do.not think,, our way. Japan and
America ; can remain good neighbors
as Jong as they are five thousand
miles : apart-but when their edges
begin to mesh, it wont be long, be
fore the shells begin to fly.
,. Now, then. Principal Hensley has
taken a switch to us for our well
meant attempt to explain a part of
his opposition "to opening school earl
t a a t..
ier. Almost every morning we see
air. nensiey nustung around very
lively, and we do not quit our little
haystack at 5:30, either. Sometimes
wt fo to the school to see it open,
and if Mr. Hensley at that time, is
not trying to make twins of himself,
we don't know the symptoms. The
statement was made in the compli
uieiuAry irase, degree, genaer or
number, whichever it is, and we are
: going to back right out of this con
troversy at once.
i Sometimes we hear people, mostly
our, own people, criticise Marion coun
ty,, talk about the discord, that every
" pqblic proposition meets, lack of en
terprise and lax administration of
law. We admit that almost every
public 'proposition .Brings on a dispute,
- but the only communities that have
no .dispute are those which are too
flead to kick. We cant understand
how any man who has. lived in this
county a number of. years and seen
its slow but steady progress can say
it lacks .enterprise As for the ad
ministration of the law, we read of
the occurrences in 'other counties eve every
ry every day, and we cannot say other than
that there seems to be more. vigor
in combating crime in Marion than in
almost any other county in the state.
The "wave of crime'! that has sloshed
around over most of Florida has in increased
creased increased evil doing little if any above
the normal in Marion. The Star thinks
its county does very well, and doesn't
care to swap it for any other.
HERE'S HIS PUBLICITY
Editor Star: I shall appreciate any
publicity that you may give to the en enclosed
closed enclosed pamphlet relative to the quali qualifications
fications qualifications of county and state superin superintendents.
tendents. superintendents. 7 The contents of this pamphlet will
serve as a basis for a bill which will
be introduced in the next legislature,
requiring county superintendents to
qualify under the law just the same as
any other teacher, to be appointed
either by the state board of education
or the county board of education, and
to hold office at the pleasure of the
board. ; ;
X The teachers of the state of Florida
will oppose any form of legislation
until county superintendents are re required
quired required to qualify under the law. It
is needless to appropriate money for
the rural schools when there is no
qualified man to supervise the expen
diture. ; Yours truly,
Chas. M. Jones,
Superintendent Lakeland Schools.
The pamphlet Mr.' Jones sends us
is such a muddled up bunch of stuff
that .we heartily concur with him in
the plan, so far as he is concerned,
that superintendents should qualify.
' If Mr. Jones will' look at the con constitution
stitution constitution of Florida, he will find that
document says that state and county
superintendents are elected by the
people, and are not required to quali qualify.
fy. qualify. The legislature can't change this.
It can only submit an amendment to
the people and we doubt that it will,
and if it did we doubt that the people
would vote any more power out of
their own hands. So far as we are
concerned, we prefer td have the peo people
ple people choose their own officers. We would
extremely dislike the idea of a bunch
of politicians at Tallahassee picking
out one of their pets as our county
school superintendent, and while we
have a lot of confidence in our present
county, school board we don't care to
see it turned into a three-legged bu
reau with the superintendent of edu education
cation education on the floor under it. We are
for election by the people of almost
That bluffy remark of Mr. Jones
that "the teachers of the state of
Florida will oppose," etc., shows how
hard the bellwethers or educational-
ism are- trvine to make the flock of
teachers a class separate from and
privileged more than the general mass
pf the. people. We really think, how however,
ever, however, that the majority of the teachers
kare more sensible on this subject than
their leaders. 1 '
Sheriff W. R. Monroe of St. Lucie
county was drowned in Indian river
Friday He had captured a boat full
of booze and was trying to bring; it
ashore when the gas tank of the boat
exploded, burning the sheriff so se severely
verely severely that he was unable to swim
ashore. When we compare this ac action
tion action .of Sheriff -Monroe with those of
some other officers along the east
coast, we feel like subscribing to a
fund to build a monument tot him.
There is some dispute going on as
to whether Ocala women must pay
polltax in order to vote in the coming!
city .election. It is our opinion 'that
all women who voted in the general
election of 1920 will have to pay poll poll-tax
tax poll-tax before they can vote in any elec election
tion election after the taxes of 1921 come due.
At any rate, they ought tol The priv privilege
ilege privilege of voting, is worth, a dollar a
year, and the schools need the money.
Since ,the republican party keeps
Lafollette in .the Senate, since Geor Georgia
gia Georgia sends Tom Watson to the same
body, since the United States govern-
RalSlfig the Family-
ment allows Eugene Debs greater
honor than has ever been given, any
other prisoner, what is the use to try
to recover Bergdoll?
Chas. E. Jones; editor of the. Me Metropolis,
tropolis, Metropolis, has been given a fine watch
by an admiring friend. We've been
thinking Charlie needed watching for
Conner, March 26. Mr. and Mrs.
uias, : Liunman, oi uaic, wno were
visiting relatives, in the neighborhood
attended preaching at the Oklawaha
Bridge Baptist church last Sunday.
Hull Atwater was a recent visitor
to friends at Conner.
L. K Cordrey and wife of Ocala
were week-end guests at the home of
E. O. Cordrey.
E. O. Powell and Chas. Rogers went
to Norwalk. Wednesday on business.
, Cabt.' Bob .Rogers and several
friends from Ocala were out on a fish fishing
ing fishing trip Tuesday.'
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Powell and
daughter, Miss Martha Powell and
Dr. and Mrs. A. IL Mingo spent Fri Friday
day Friday most delightfully at Silver
Miss Wyninah Randall of Conner,
was the guest yesterday of Miss
Martha Powell at the Powell turpen turpentine
tine turpentine still. r,
Lucian Manning, who has been at
Perrine for several months, returned
yesterday to his home near Lynne.
Carl Williamson of Georgia, who is
employed at the big Heather Island
orange grove, was a visitor at Conner
Rev. G. Padgett of Ft. McCoy filled
his appointment at the Baptist church
last Sunday, preaching both morning
and evening. While here he was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Fort.
Eric Mills has begun the erection
of an attractive cottage at Conner,
and we are informed that another
will follow shortly. The building
boom has struck us.
Our school supervisor, E. O. Cord Cordrey,
rey, Cordrey, has just tbeen around with his
petition, which is looking to ."big
things' for tlie coming school year.
Side and: Back Hurt
Jordan Mines, Va. I am making
this statement tor the benefit ot any
cue suffering as I'
(diL ; I- had 3 pain
la my side and
-could scarcely eat
back hurt all the
time and -I was
very nervous. No
medicine did me
: any good until I
took:. Dr. Pierce's
t Discovery 'and his
Favorite Prescription, together with
the Pleasant Pellets. After- taxing
four bottles ot each I could be tap all
day." MRS. SARAH R. TERRY:
All druggists, or send 10c to Dr.
Pierce's' Invalids' Hotel lh Buffalo.
N. Y., for a trial package of any ot
Blitchton, March 24. The friends
of .Mrs. George Bolander are sorry to
learn of her continued illness.
' Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch and Miss
Ola Blitch visited Ocala Saturday.
Mr. and. Mrs. I. T. Hendrix of
Pleasant Hill were Sunday visitors.
Mr. and Mrs.. Kerns Rawts and chil children
dren children spent Sunday in the county -seat
Mrs.' O, S. Sanders is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives at Newberry.
Mr. Fenton Blitch visited the
county seat Monday.
, Rev. Boatwright preached an in in-tee
tee in-tee rs ting sermon at the. Baptist church
Mr. Dan Godwin leaves this week
for Gainesville, .where he will attend
A a ; strengthening tonic there Is
nothing better than Nux and Iron
Tonic Tablets, SI per bottle of 100
tablets at Gerig's Drug Store. Guar
antied or money back. tf
You can always get fresh" or salt
water fish, oysters, shrimp, etc at
the City Fish Market on Fort King
avenue. Phone 158. -'- tf
ti wouM greatly inomvymewJ. at .1 ra
111 Wi. I
AT I tullierj'
a ""'" .....a :n
" ,. . . , III
I I STAR JOB DEPARTMENT N i H
: PHONE 51 W P.'O -BOX 606 :!!
: ; S :ii
LETTER DEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS,1 FINE BOOKLETS, ETC'
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
. You get the job when its due.
I M GdDIMp
a.- -a" a- "asa -a- -a- -m- -a- -a- mr -mimr -a- mm- -m-
Main Street, Opposite Foundry;" V ' :
General Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
tJSED CARS FOB SALE
Oklaw&ha Ave. & Orange St
wt. t.m i u
: ; it ii ::
', '. J
111 1 Sr 1
VI I 5?
1 I I I I X
Foot Expert is Here Now
Come meet him! It costs you nothing: for ex examination
amination examination and diagnosis but means com complete
plete complete relief from pain and discomfort you've
suffered for years. The visiting Wizard Foot
Relief Expert is at our store now; ready and
waiting to meet you, examine your stockinged
foot and adjust the coft leather inserts in over overlapping
lapping overlapping pockets so as to give you instant com-,
fort and permanent relief from foot troubles.
I f Tf
Come, let the visiting-expert find and remove the causa
of your foot trouble. "Take' advantage of, this 'special
opportunity we are providing. If you don't need shoes
come anyhow. We will fix your feet up with Wiz Wizard
ard Wizard Ughtfoot Arch Builders, under direction of the visit visiting
ing visiting expert, in the shoes you are wearing jnovr. If you
need new shoes, we will fit them scientifically and correct correctly
ly correctly so as to make absolute comfort certain. That is what
you get when you have, fitted in your shoes, the proper
Wizard Lightfoot appliance.
nuriTii a 11m p
OP FLORIDA'S BEST. GARAGES
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral "Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
! Day Phone 47
"STight Phone 515
G, B. Overton, Manager
Try this simple test .yoea
. self. If you carmot read readily
ily readily pass an ordinary cose cose-v
v cose-v knife beneath the arch of
your fool, yoa need Wiz Wizard
ard Wizard Light foot Arch
. Builders. now.
Gas and Oil Y
OCALa, FLORIDA ;
CYLINDERS RE-BORED. AND
PROMPT SERVICE .
, REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WIIXIAM S
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
PHONE 597 NlghtiSS
( vhax" it n v. w
Tu. rr-. kill n t -tL
OCALA EVENING 8TAXS, MONDAY. MARCH 28, 1S21
THAT SCHOOL PETITION
We have really an
attractive price on
flour, bran, shorts,
wheat, cow feed,
laying mash and
,We are buying these goods in
car load quantities now and are
buying then so we can sell to
VERY BEST ADVANTAGE to
Hay and Cotton Seed Meal
FARMERS5 EXCiANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163
For the information of the public
and of patrons of the school in par particular,
ticular, particular, I wish to correct some im
pressions that would naturally be
made by the statements so far pub published
lished published regarding -it. The principal la
opposed to it, to be sure, but not for
the reason assigned in the Saturday
issue of the Star. His usual hour for
rising in the morning is from five five-thirty
thirty five-thirty to six o'clock and school could
be opened at seven o'clock as far as
he is concerned.
The change of hour from nine to
eight-thirty o'clock is not the only
thing asked in the petition. The omis omission
sion omission of the mid-morning recess and
the shortening of the noon recess to
twenty-five minutes are especially re requested.
quested. requested. The first is an integral
part of the daily schedule and its
omission cannot be considered. It is
true the noon recess could be short shortened
ened shortened but to do so would deprive about
three hundred children of the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to go home for lunch and would
disarrange the dinner hour in the
homes of 'the few who live near
enough to go and come and eat their
lunche in the few minutes allotted for
the purpose. The final result would
be cold lunches for practically' the
entire number of over five hundred in
the high school building. I am sure
Moss Bluff, March 24. We stated
in last week's items that Mr. and Mrs.
Weaver, and son. Fred, accompanied
by Robert Gordon, a former employee
of Mr. Albert Fort, motored to San San-ford
ford San-ford on a pleasure and sight seeing
trip, but the outing proved to be any anything
thing anything but pleasurable to the Weavers.
When the party reached Sanf ord, Mr.
Weaver went to a garage and had his
car lled with gas and oil, so as to
be ready to return home early Sunday
morning. He then walked to the First
National Bank, where he .was engaged
for a few minutes. On his return he
found thai Gordon, whom he had left
in charge of the car, had disappeared.
The car had also vanished, and neither
Gordon nor the car has been seen
The Bluff Club girls gave another
party Thursday night, March 17th,
(St. Patrick. s Day), at the home of
Mrs. Lester Wheeler. Dancing and
games were enjoyed until about 10
o'clock, after which a collation of am
brosia and cake was served.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White spent
Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Messrs. Albert Fort, Sidney Fort
and Robert Griggs were business call
ers in Ocala Tuesday.
The Sewing circle will meet with
WE HAVE THE TOE YCU U1HT
WHEW YOU WAInII FT
"SERVICE" (hr Udta -UNITED
STATES TIRES HOOD TIRES
. SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS
CARS WASHED AND POLISHED
1 KUMBAK SERVICE STAESIJ
this would meet with strong opposi-1 Mrs." Lester Wheeler Thursday, March
TIfc Prices Reduced
. DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3.
old price $20 00, now
DIAMOND Plain, 30x3,
old price $17.60, now....
6,000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES
NEW PRICES Overhauling Ford motor $16.
Overhauling Ford rear end, $5 for time.
Grinding Ford valves, $3.
PIXIE G A RAG E
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway
Hoiwv aad wkiat -----
(vr dothinc) mm w will
for trial. PoaUo prpid.
K30IO HTftEEKICFASEION dSTITUTX
, Make your home more attractive by
having your spotted mirrors re re-silvered;
silvered; re-silvered; Auto headlights re-nickeled
All kinds of Electro Plating.
Ocala Mirror and Plating Works
t Yonge Block, Ft. King Ave. Phone 504
A. E. GERIG
, 111 W. Broadway
The Wireless Signal
If you are in Distress
don t fail to signal us
We are always on
. the fob
Ocala House Block
tion on the part of parents to judge
from their manifest approval when
the noon hour was lengthened to
give pupils time for the regular, mid
day meal. This present "antiquated
plan" was adopted by the Jackson
vine schools two years ago and the
growing opinion among educators is
that school hours need to be extended
rather than shortened.
, The statement is circulated in con
nection with this petition that all the
teacners practically with tne excep
tion "of myself favor the proposed
changes. This is not a fact. All did
express themselves as ready to do
whatever might be necessary for. the
good of the school but they stated
(with two exceptions) that personally
they preferred that no change be
made for the few weeks remaining.
The chairman of the board of trus trustees
tees trustees stated that he and one other
member were opposed to the proposi
tion and that the views of the third
member had not then been ascertain-
ed. He stated also that the members
of the county school board had been
interviewed and that they were also
opposed to it, not on personal grounds
but on behalf of the patrons who are
the ones most directly affected.
.If this were a petition from the
patrons or even if- it represented them,
it would merit more serious consid
eration. But it did not originate with
them and does not represent their
views or wishes in the matter. On
the contrary, numerous,, protests
against it have been lodged with the
trustees and with, the principal, urg
ing that the present schedule be al
lowed to continue.
The trustees and the principal
have promised the high school pupils
that when the grammar school closes,
a schedule that is desired by a ma
jority of them will be approved and
put into effect as far as it has to do
31st. All the members are urged to
The many friends here of Rev. Col-
son regret very much to learn of his
severe illness and wish for him a
Makes lights better and starting eas
ier. Takes ten minutes to charge
and magneto is good for life of car.
" THE FORD SPECIALIST
Jefferson Street and A. C. L. R. R.
To the Honorable Board of Public In
struction, Marion County, Florida:
We the undersigned residents and
taxpayers of the Grahamville. Indian
Mound, Key Pond and Lake Bryant
schools, respectfully petition your
honorable board to call an election for
the purpose of creating a special
school district, to be known as Gra
hamville special tax district No. 43,
and shall include the following de
scribed territory, to-wit: Commencing
at the intersection of the north line
of township 14, south, range 24, east,
and the Oklawaha river, thence in a
southerly direction along the east
bank of said Oklawaha river, to the
south line of section 25, township 15,
south, range 23, east, thence east to
the water's edge 'of Lake Bryant,
thence following th-i south water line
to the intersection cf the east line of
section 31. township 15, south; range
25, east, thence south to the south
west corner of section 8. township 16,
south, range 25, east, thence east to
the southwest corner of section 9,
township 16, south, range 25, east,
thence south to. the southwest corner
of section 33, township 16, south,
range zo, east, tnence east to tne
southeast corner of section 36. town township
ship township 16, south, range 25, east, tnence
north to the northeast corner cf sec
tion 1, township 16, south, range 25,
east, thence east along south line of
township 15, south, range 26, east, to
the southeast corner of section 36,
township 15, south, range 26. east,
C. V. ROBERTS. Phone S05
BARNEY SPENCER, Phona 431
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors and Enbalmers
Private Morgue and ChcpeL Personal Service to all
Motor Equipment. Conins and Caskets Delivered.
Office Phone -350
217 West Broadway
LnJHDTE STAR LOEvlE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Iacaed cm Cotto. AatomoMka, Etc
MO VS. PACK, SHIP
LC:iG DISTANCE UQVUIQ
thence north along, said Marion, coun-
with the noon recess and the hour of I ty line to the intersection of the north
opening. .1 line of F. M. Arredondo grant, thence
In the matter of hours arranged for I westerly along said F. M. Arredondo
school work, I regard myself as bound I grant to the intersection of the north
wmr "V Mm Mi" 11 Z.
Carbon removed (4) cylinders 2.00
Carbon removed (6) cylinders .; 2.50
Ford Motors overhauled 15.00
Ford rear ends overhauled.. i. .... .. 4.50
Ford valves ground and carbon removed... 3.00
The above labor on all other cars in proportions.
We hope mechanics for Fords end mechaacs for Pcckcrds.
A Trial Will Make You a Regular CssUtner. SERVICE FIRST
OCALA MOTOR CO.
Main St., Union Depot, c E. smnonds Phsnt 71
largely by the wishes and conven
ience of the community as expressed
directely by the patrons and officially
through the trustees. If I were con
vinced that a majority of the patrons
demanded the changes petitioned for,
1 would withdraw my opposition, but
that has not been shown in, any way
aid until it has been done, the pre presumption
sumption presumption is against interfering with
the present order of things.
. P. H. Hensley.
Spring weather has arrived for
good and now's the time to eat cin
namon rolls. Federal Bakery. 21-6t
it worth while to
see$r free you fr0m headache?
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND
Careful estimates made on all co
tract v ork. Gives more and better
work fcir the money than any other
contractor in the city.
If you smoke cigars why not get
the best? Call for Garcia de Ora;
10 cents all dealers. 25-lm
Calvarv. March 24. Mrs. J. W.
Morrison returned home from Dunnel
Ion last Friday evening, where she had
been at the bedside of her daughter,
Mrs. D. A. Fort and her two young
daughters are visiting Mrs. Crosby
for a few days.
Mr. Crosby was in Calvary last Fri
Mr. Mr J.Morrison, wife and cMl
dren, Mr. Lafayette Miller and Miss
Rubv Miller. Masters Robert Larue
and Carl Cuthill, Mr. Wallia, Mr. WAJ
Gaiis and Clyde Lanier spent a pleas
ant time at the river last Saturday
evening and Sunday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl and their
children. Ben. Douglas. Charles and
Leland were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Morrison last Sunday eve eve-nine.
nine. eve-nine. The Buhl family are always
Mr. J. W. Morrison and his son, M.
J. Morrison, Mr. Fred Buhl and Mr.
George Buhl motored down to the
river last Monday evening on a fish fishing
ing fishing trip. They brought back some
nice trout and bream.
Mrs. Mary GUlis with her sons and
daughter and grandson were in Ocala
last Saturday. -4
We are needing rain .badly.
line of township 15. south, range 26,
east, thence west to the southwest
corner of section 31. township 14,
south, range 26, east, thence north to
the northeast corner of section 1,
township 14 south, range 2o. east,
thence west to point of beginning, all
of said land lying and being in Marion
The above petition will be present
ed to the Board of Public Instruction
on Saturday, April 9. A. D. 1921.
C. H. Rogers, E. S. Remhard, E. P.
O'Cain, E. O. Cordrey, W. H. Mason,
W. H. Fore, E. M. Griggs, Horace
Hurst, L. B. Griggs, H. IL Perkins, I
W. Wilson, J. B. Gore, C E. Mason, S.
L. Manning. Mrs. E. F. O'Cain, Mrs.
H. H. Perkins, W, H. Cordrey, Mrs. W.
H. Cordrey, Mary RekhanL W. C Co Co-ton.
ton. Co-ton. Wm. Deas. W. B. Roberts, W. D.
Roberts, G. F. Holy, Princess Fort
Rogers, Jas. P. Mays, R. C. Fort, The Theodora
odora Theodora Perry Fort, N. A. Fort, F. C
Smith, W. O. Gore. W. E. Tucker, Mrs.
G. F. Holly. Marion Holly, C. Stana
land, J. A. Reynolds, H. G. Reynolds,
R. G. Long, Alonxo Long. P. T. Ran
dall, W. C. Mall, M. E. Mason. E. K.
Mills, Cora Mills. Helen Wellhoner,
Jack Weflhorner, W. C. West, W. A.
Moorman, P. L. Durisoe, H. P. Heine-
nemann, L. M. Graham, Josie E. Ran Randall,
dall, Randall, W. A. Meadows, Mrs. B. L- Hkk Hkk-man,
man, Hkk-man, Mrs. Martha Daniel, E. L. Mills,
T. W. Randall, Victoria E. RandalL
Annie Long: I. P. Stevens, John Gore,
W. A. Hogans, Wyatt McDonald. B. F.
Smith, Geo. Tarborough, O. E. Tar-
borough, R. J. McDonald, J A. Gore,
W. T. Howard. Jim Gore. C E Ho
gans, J. H. Randall, W. D. Worth. C
B. Gore, F. O. Kelly. W. C Henderson,
Lynne, Fla S. L. Manning, Lynne,
Fla Mrs. S. L. Manning, E. O. Powell,
Mrs. E. O. Powell, Mrs. W. C Wall,
W. S. Watt, J. N. Stevens, Mrs. J. N.
Stevens, J. A. Hkks, 1L A.'Hkka. tf
tee mwmm HOinsL
" JACKSONVILLE. CQSTDA
In the heart of the city with Hexsming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining roots strvica U
second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
CIVIL EAGDEIRS AHD SUEVEY02S
Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida
Cipt. Edward Drake is
with tiA and in.eham of
phate Mine and Plant Departzsast.
OUIces, 331 n!2cr D!i
Pteae Ux 541
We have just received a large shipment of the
I wonderful material SILK FLOSS. We are in a j
S position to build your Sdd Orlzr UHtrtss any ;
I size and thickness. There is nothing known to ;
the bedding people that takes the place of SEX
I FLOSS. Come in tad let tts dbs yea fit gzs hdsrt
' jdaced in the tick. Z
V : ; ROBERTS a SPETJCER
OCALA EVENXNCSTAB. MONDAY. MARCH 28, 1921
hflii i nnniinnrnnrn Mis frothy Adams after spending
III 111 II III rllHllHil l the Easter holidays with her parents,
If you have any society' items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Cinnamon rolls. Federal Bakery. 6t
' Mr. Phil Dye' of Starke, spent
Easter in Ocala with relatives.
All Garcia de Ora cigars wrapped
in tin foil; 10 cents til dealers. 25-lm
Mr. and Mrs. Niel Weathers, chil
dren and nurse left yesterday for their
home in Short Hills, N. J.
returned to Orlando today, accom
panied by her father.
Ask your grocer for the famous
BUTTERNUT bread the best you
ever ate. Made by Carter's Bakery. 6t
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson have
gonfc to Jacksonville where Mr. An-
derson will attend the meeting of the
State' Bar Association.
Mr and Mis. Harry. E. Leavengood
of Tampa, spent Sunday in Ocala with
Mr. Leavengood's mother, Mrs. A. J.
Leavengood on North Magnolia street.
1918 7-passenger Bukk. Just paint painted,
ed, painted, new top; 90-day mechanical guar guarantee;
antee; guarantee; good tires; $1050. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Buick dealers. 28 tf
Nux and Iroa Tablets will tone up
the sytsetn and give you strength.
Eottles of 100 at one dollar each at
Ceng's Drug Store. tf
Mrs. Henry Schoeflin of Tampa,
who has been the guest of her sister,
A new lot of Powder Puffs just In
at Gene's Drug Store. tf
. Get. your candy at the old price of
dollar Ber pound at Gerig's Drug
Store. Nunnallys and Liggett's. tf Mrs. P. V. Leavengood for the past
week, has returned home.
Miss Daisy Keidel, who has been
spending the winter in Ocala at the
home' of her sister, Mrs. Christian Ax,
left this afternoon for Baltimore,
where she will spend the summer.
Our special loaf of BRAN bread is
the kind recommended by your doc
tor. Carter's bakery. 28-6t
Mr. D. G, Haley, a Jacksonville at-! j
torney, is here in connection withj STOMACH LIISERY
teeai msners. i
The officers and teachers of the ele
mentary department of the Methodist
Sunday school will entertain the pu pupils
pils pupils of their classes at an Easter egg
hunt at the home of Mrs. T. M. Moore
this afternoon at 5 o'clock.
King mackerel and roe shad receiv received
ed received fresh every day at the City Fish
Market, Fort King avenue. Phone
You can buy the famous BUTTER BUTTERNUT
NUT BUTTERNUT bread in 10 or 15-cent sizes. It's
made at Carter's Bakery. 28-6t
The sub-school board will hold its
'" regular: meeting Monday night, April
'4th, which is the first Monday in the
month. 1 j v
ii .' 1
4 English peas, yellow squash, string
beand, celery, strawberries, apples,
oranges' and bananas just arrived at
the Quality Fruit Store. Phone 218- 3t
The Ocala Commandery, Knights
Templar, attended the Easter service
at the Presbyterian church yesterday
in a body.
- By the day or hour will cut and fit
work to be finished at your home.
Especial attention given to children's
clothes. Appointments made. No. 313
Oklawaha avenue. Phone 262. 28-6t
Why fret over a warm stove mak making
ing making pastries when you can buy a pan
of cinnamon rolls at the Federal Bak Bakery
ery Bakery for only fifteen cents ? 28-6t
Mr. O. E. Martin of Norwood, N. Y.,
is ini the city for a few days' visit. He
is extensively interested in the paper
pulp industry in his home state.
See Robert Hall or Ralph Cleveland
for your High School Annual. 26-3t
Mr. O. G. Covert of Gainesville,
representing the sales department of
the Peninsular State Oil Co., was a
visitor in Ocala today.
Smoke Scntllla. Best 10c. xigar. m
Give your order for the "Okaleean".
The High School Annual to Robert
Hall or Ralph Cleveland, its only those
subscribed for will be ordered. 26-3t
The civil suit of C. W. Hunter ver
sus Mrs. Mamie Hall, administrator
of the Hall estate, is being-heard in
the circuit court today.
Kodak films developed, printed and
enlarged. High class work only,
Blake's Studio, over Helvenston's. 12t
Their Ocala friends will be interest interested
ed interested to learn that Mr.-J. W. Sylvester
and Miss Leafy Sylvester are now
making their home in Lakeland, where
Mr. Sylvester has charge of the Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium and Casino theaters.
Just in ROADWAY Coffee, ones
and threes. Include a can in your next
order. Cook's Market and Grocery.
Phone 243. tf.
W. K. Lane, M. D, physidan and
furgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor left yes
terday afternoon for Birmingham
where Mr. Taylor will attend the Ro Ro-tarian
tarian Ro-tarian meeting. Mrs. Taylor will re
main for a short time as the guest of
her brother, Dr. Laurie Scott.
There's no extra charge for clean
ng your fish at the city fish market.
Phone 158. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Huff of Thomasville,
Ga., who are touring through the
state, were visiting friends in Ocala
last week. Mrs. Huff is well knxwn
here as Miss Daisy Dekle, having
visited Mrs. C E. Winston several
You will be more than delighted
when you try a box of our delickms
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
Speaking of infant prodigies, there
is America's dye industry.
Mrs. Fred Robinson and Miss Lu
cille Robinson and Miss Meme Davis,
who have been visiting in Orlando, re
turned Saturday, motoring through
the country with Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Bourlay. Mrs. Bourlay is the guest
for a few days of her sisters, Mrs. G
E. Sheppard and Mrs. C. E. Ahearn.
Garcia de Ora, that mild Havana
filler; 10 cents all dealers. 25-lm
II' gig j
e H f IK
Ut'A I L.I
' l inn i
I Ili fl ML. 1!
Ii i f ii lilJ llu 1 i JlS $i 111 dili L
1 mmmftmrr fin
ii fi A bleml, emit h& copied
11111 J 20 for, 20 cents
0 IlittlKix ' jg a round tin of SO, vjtfBum.MJted
h fnilillllr eeStetfi -S 1 Uccett G Myers.Tobacco Co.
rOlUj jil iii u-uuiininni mmr L.nnnrri
4 : Jk
til Mll Wn i
t?Kk'IH U lr trill
LB rlavor or m
f9 Burlev and
j other clvoice
wiiAunrtiMtitr Mir I r"
ii made possible
I by an
Meadow Creek. W. V "I had
been sick for about year and had
doctored with sev several
eral several different doo
tors and none
seemed to do fine
aay good. Any Any-thin
thin Any-thin z ate seemed
to bloav. me and
cause great mis-
Q& JrT speUs; with my.
Tz Vi heart and had to
4 v! I iumn un to ret
m v brpath. I had
Just about given up all hope of ever
getting well when I decided to try
jjt. fierce a uoiden Meaicai uiscov-
ery. After taking the first bottle I
could see a difference in myself so
1 continued until I took six bottles
and now I am sound and well -BEN
BOWLES. All druggists.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, F02
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximnm, on tiaa
25c; thre times. 50c; six times. 75c;
one aoath. S3. Payabl ia adraaca.
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 Sta.
Phone 112. 2-22-tf
FOR SALE Twenty million Living Livingston
ston Livingston Globe tomato plants at S2 per
1000. Livingston true blue seed. In
5000 lots or more, $L50 per 1000.
Ruby King Peppers 12M per 1000.
Wauchula Plant. Farm, Wauchula,
Among the visitors in Ocala today j
n Mr anH Mm. W. D. Parker of
York; Mrs. A. J. Burnham, Bushnell; FOR SALE One Maxwell 1920 1
Mr. and Mrs. i H. Alison and Miss ton truck, used for light work about
T. Maybird, Inglis: Mrs. M. If." four mon.hs. Bargain. Also on
Gist, Mcintosh; Mrs. Reed Russell. ; Peacock. Nathan Mayo. Summer-
Anthonv: Mrs. J. J. Guthrev. Ken- field, Fla. 15-tf
drick and J. L. Wall, Summerfield. o t
i nr inn. innnnn ti.
Rico sweet potato slips ready to
plant now, Sl.Su per 1000. .Send
orders to a Y. Miller. 124 South
Tenth St, Ocala, Fla. 15-tf
Mr. T. S. Trantham will spend the
next few days in Jacksonville in at
tendance on the meeting of the state t
Mr. R. N. Dosh returned Saturday WANTED To buy liirht one-hars
evening from a visit to Tampa, St. wagon. Must be cheap for cash.
Petersburg, Orlando and other South Address G. G. Maynard, Ocahu 17-tf
r ivnus uuuiis. lie w us sumewiuii
riuiiua jwuiu. jic mas bviiicwusi -- --
missed in the Star office while he was '. FOR SALE Newly painted Ford
gone. "dster, with seat covers, A-l me-
Th farmers and Rtorkmen had a
good meeting in. the courthouse Sat-'
urday afternoon. Our friend Padgett, j
chanical ccndjtion. Cheap for
$250.00. Also 2 fix cylinder. T
passenger cars. Needaam Motor
Company. Phone 252. 22-Ct
who is a good writer and one of the-F0R SALE Nice large home
most tonpernwi. nrnmispf) n a wntp.
ample grpunds for sale in bed
residence section. Fine to convert
into apartments, or ideal to max
into two homes for investment.
Call or write Max Fishel, Ocala
most concerned, promised us a write-
up, dui we naven i seen it yet.
1 : J
The children of the fourth grade of j
the grammar school had a most enjoy-1
able picnic at Silver Springs Satur-
fa!? 'i'Air It q si ennma o rti nmrto avtl
eats and a good time generally. Miss FOR SALE Genuine Porto Rica po- v
Marion Hunter acted as chaperone. ta to plants, inspected and certified
by SUte Plant Board, $2.00 par
The statement fiyirig around .that thousand f. o. b. Ocala. Caa
several negroes were killed near Red- with orders. C H. Cooner, 75
dick Saturday night is somewhat ex- j Wyomina St., Ocala, Fla. 21-tf
aggerated. Some of the colored folkiU.
had a litte festibule several mile.,F?M, F?R SALE--323 acre, on
Ocala. For information see Jirash
Grocery Company. d22-t
from Reddick at that time and onei
Jeff Daniels became irate with Jim'
Williams. When the smoke cleared
Jhn was on the killed in action pst FOR SALE First mortgage on im-
ana jen was nuting oniy tne mgnj proved real estate amount two
spots getting away from there. Ev-' thousand dollars, bearing ten per
erybody was so agitated that they did "cent intercut. Address P. O. Box
not notify the sheriff until Jeff had a j 279. ' 22-6t
pood, lone start. TV Kinrv ma Ko ' :
finished later. JFORD TRUCK FOR SALE Canopy
top, suitable for passengers or light
freight. Apply to Carroll Motors
Company, Ocala, Fla. 25-St
Mr. I A. Morgan and family of
Americas, Ga., passed through the
city Saturday on their way to Fort i poR- RENT Furnished rooms. Ap-
Meade, where they" have a winter
home and orange grove. Mr. Morgan
for a number of years traveled Flor Florida
ida Florida for a wholesale paper house and
called regularly on the Star. He paid
us a call on his way south and said
that he would likely make his home to
Florida the year round.
Sentilla Cigars will suit your taste.
Mr. J. D. Broom, a 'passenger on
one of the Seaboard trains that passed
thru here Saturday night, died be
tween Plant City and Wildwood. His I
remains were taken to Jacksonville
It 1s believed his home was n Macon.
ply to 603 East Second street. 24-3t
FOR, SALE Tomato plants ready
for setting. In any quantity. Ad Address,
dress, Address, J. J. Tipton, Ocala. ; 25-t
FOR SALE Peanut seed, very best
grade, Florida Runner, 85 cent
per bushel. Not pops, but the kind
that grow.'" S. P. Burton, Sparr,
KNIGHTS. OF PYTHIAS
Fort King Camp No.. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 c. m. everr see-
oid and fourth Friday, Visiting sovl
reigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
FOR SALE Or lse for long pened
of years, 25 acres of land on South
Orange avenue, road, two miles
from Ocala. If sold will take good
car in exchange. Address, describ describing
ing describing make and condition of car, Lot Lottie
tie Lottie M. Matsler; 1744 Market SL,
. Jacksonville, Fla. 26-t
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chanter No. 29. O. F S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie .Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Sosan Cook. Secretary.
Notice is hereby given that it is
the intention of the undersigned to
apply to the 1921 session of the leg legislature
islature legislature of the state of Florida for the
enactment of a special act authorizing
the board of county commissioners of
Marion county, Florida, to levy a spe special
cial special tax, annually, not to exceed one one-quarter
quarter one-quarter of one mill, upon the real and
personal property in said county to
provide funds for community welfare
work in the city of Ocala and Marion
Signed: Mrs. Edith G. Tydings.
Endorsed by Ocala Woman's Club,
Mrs. H. C Dozier, President, Mrs.
Harvey Clark, Recording Secretary.
Unclassified ads. gets results.
LOST License tag to an auto. No.
27658 B. Fla, Return to H. G?;
- Shealey and receive reward. 26-tf
BOARDER WANTED $6 per weak.
Apply to 026 S. Lime -St. 28-t
Arrival and departure of passes r
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guar-antced.
antced. guar-antced. (Eastern Standard Tirae)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
C. Cecil Bryant
-Room 22 Holder Block
PHONE 195 OR 332
..io mm nrxorK-sc i-etrsnrsr i ?xs i
;z:ioam lam pa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
2:27 am JaumrriIle-NYorr
1:45 ma JksonviIle-Gainsvill
6i42 am Jksonvnie-Gansville 10:13 em
2:33 am StPetsbr?-Lakeland 2:27 am
StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 p-a
Slondav. WMfnesdaY. TriAmv
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
NunnaHy's and Liggett's Candies
educed to ONE DOLLAR the pound.
U Gerig's Drug Store. tf -V
Sentnia the mild cigar.
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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
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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 March 28, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05843
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
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