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OGALA, FLORIDA WEDNESDAY, MARCU 30. 1921
ON THEIR WAY TO
-. VIHGIII ISLANDS
HE SAM VM
. SEE ABOUT IT
GEORGE I'lElll TO
: SEE ABOUT JOBS
Big Republican Chief of Florida Has
Had an Interview with
MAY GO Tfl SAtlFflRD
Marine Corps Airplanes,, After Leav Leav-ing
ing Leav-ing Richmond, Haven't Been
Seen or Heard of
; (Associated Press
Washington, March 30. While the
whereabouts of four marine aviators
who left here in two planes yesterday
for the Virgin Islands remained a
mystery early fctoday, naval officials
said they felt no anxiety and were
momentarily expecting word from consul here said today. The consul
them. The aviators expected to spend has forwarded to the Mexican ambas ambas-last
last ambas-last night at Fayetteville. N. C. jsador in Washington a report of the
LANDED AT RICHMOND. 'incident received here from the cap cap-txtui
txtui cap-txtui on -rw ,Jtain of the vessel.
tt aouutgvuUf iuaiwu ov. atvv
rine corps airplanes en route to the
Virgin Islands landed at Richmond,
Va., yesterday afternoon and left this
morning for Fayetteville, the navy navy-department
department navy-department was advised this morning.
No previous word of their where-
oKrTif a VinH i-ioon roeoivtiA SITU tbpV I
left. The message which was dated
at Richmond and filed yesterday aft-lth
the derailment to-
Joins in Tribute to Sir Moses Ezekiel,
Sculptor and Soldier, at Burial
(Associated Press) v
Washington, March 30. Within
sight of the Confederate monument,!
his last and greatest work, the body) Mr- John R- Martin, street superin superin-of
of superin-of Sir Moses Ezekiel, sculptor andtendtot. took immediate steps to
Confederate soldier, was buried today ;make gd use of the rain yesterday,
in Arlington cemetery. President jThe downpour had hardly ceased when
Harding, Secretary of War Weeks :he had the blS r0,ad machine out at
and Signqr Roland Ricci, the Italian. work on the most busy and most di di-ambassador,
ambassador, di-ambassador, joined in tributes to Sir.Pated part of Oklawaha avenue,
Moses, who died in Rome in 1917. which in consequence of the long, dry
A lottcr from President Hardin f?
was read, at the exercises. Secretary
Weeks delivered the principal address,
and Signor ERicci also spoke.
OF SPUDS TO THE ACRE
Palatka, March 29. Forty-five bar barrels
rels barrels of potatoes to the acre was the
yield of some of the land at Federal
Point, near here, when digging began
recently in the East Palatka, Federal
Point and Hastings sections. The
yield this season will not be as large
as in former years, it is said, but the
quality of the early potatoes is de declared
clared declared to be the best ever seen. The
labor situation shows a marked im improvement
provement improvement over last' year and for that
reason the season is expected to be
REDS' RIOTS PETERING OUT
Berlin, March 30. Advices from
central Germany state that the com communists'
munists' communists' revolt, which appeared to be
threatening last week, was rapidly
disintegrating into minor outbreaks.
DID HIS DUTY
Constable Bennett's Memory Will Al Always
ways Always be Held in Honor
Jacksonville, March 30. Constable
Richard Bennett, of Lawtey, died in
the hospital here today of wounds re received
ceived received in a pistol battle with Sherrick
Ballinger, a negro, near Lawtey Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. Ballinger died Monday
of his wounds and his father is in
jail at Lawtey for his connection with
the affair. Young Ballinger created a
disturbance and opened fire when
Bennett attempted to arrest him.
BLOODY DAY NEAR
Blountstown, March 30. Charles
Holmes is dead as a result of a shot- boy, in the reform school at Marian Marian-gun'
gun' Marian-gun' wound, and his brother-in-law, na and officials of the institution now.
Thomas Cowe, is in jail here, charged j are wondering what course they must
with the killing. The occurrence took pursue to make him stay put. Christ Christ-place
place Christ-place late yesterday near Overstreet,!rnas escaped from the school recently
on account of bad feeling between the and after having been at liberty sev sev-two.
two. sev-two. Cowe testified at the inquest jeral days was discovered m a freight
that he was in the doorway of bis j car by a local officer as it passed thru
home when Holmes approached and .the.city. He was returned to Marian Marian-after
after Marian-after a few words, fired a pistol atjna. It was the second time the lad
him. Cowe replied with a shotgun,; had escaped within two weeks. His
at close range. The only witness was i first break for liberty also was in in-Cowe's
Cowe's in-Cowe's wife, a sister of Holmes. Jus-jterrupted here, the same officer who
tice Chafin remanded Cowe to jail. I captured him the second time having
. 'yanked him off a passing freight train
Nux and Iron Tablets will tone up
the sytsem and give you strength.
Bottles of 100 at one dollar each at
Gerigs Drug Store. tf
Mexican Consul at Tampa Hustles to
Send News of Bad Conduct of
Greasers to His Chief
(Associated Press) -Tampa,
March 30. Charges that
Mexicans at Alvarado tore the Amer American
ican American flag to shreds and threatened to
kill the crew of the American schoon schooner
er schooner Telegram, will be investigated by
the Mexican government, the Mexican
WOULD BRIDGE THE
ST. JOHNS AT OSTEEN
DeLand, March 30. Agitation for
construction of a bridge across the
St. Johns river at Osteen has resulted
th PPointaiit of committees by
rbf rds of county commissioners
oi voiusia ana aemmoie counties 10
j investigate the project and to report
jat the April meetings of the commis-
jsioners. The carrying out of the pro-
lject' rt 1S said' P03 would result
iin the diversion of nine-tenths of the
traffic from the Harden ferry bridge
as toll is collected at that point while
passage across the Osteen bridge
would be free.
spe was rapiaiy aisimegraung,
Three hours' work wit hihe machine
immensely improved the avenue, as
we found by comparing a ride over
it last night with .another ride the
TO HAVE FINE NEW CHURCH
Clearwater, March 30 The Baptist
organization here is planning a new
church at a cost of approximately
$130,000 which it is proposed to erect
on Cleveland street, near the water
front. Eighty thousand dollars for
the project has already been -raised.
The church has taken an option upon
the handsome E.A. Marshall home,
one of the show places, of Clearwater,
which will be converted into a parson
MISS HEIST IS PROMOTING
THE POULTRY INDUSTRY
St. Augustine, March 29. Miss An
na Heist, home demonstration agent
for St. Johns county, believes in pa
tronizing home industries and instead
of ordering young chickens this year
from the north has purchased and dis
tributed 1000 'Florida, bred feathered
youngsters to poultry raisers in the
county. An additional shipment is
expected early, in April to complete
the orders. y
The chicks last year were purchas purchased
ed purchased from a poultry raiser in Ohio by
individuals but at the suggestion of
Miss Heist the orders were combined
this season and placed with a hatch hatchery
ery hatchery at Bunnell, Flagler county. Hav Having
ing Having such a short ditsance to travel
they arrived here in excellent condi condition
tion condition and with a very small 'percent
age of loss. All were of thorough thoroughbred
bred thoroughbred stock.
WONT STAY PUT
T olra CHHr Mnmt. 99 Thav ins
cant keep Arlus Christmas, a white
on that occasion.
Garcia de Ora, that mild Havana
filler; 10 cents all dealers. 25-1 m
Washington, March 30. George
Bean, of Tampa, republican national
committeeman from Florida, called on
President Harding today. It is un understood
derstood understood they discussed federal -patronage
in Bean's home state.
SPOKE FOR HIS FAVORITES
Mr. Bean introduced Eugene Ashe,
of Key West, to President Harding,
and urged his appointment as minis minister
ter minister to Cuba. Mr. Bean said he fav favored
ored favored the selection of C. W. Logan, of
Jacksonville, as a member of the
AN INSTRUCTIVE HOUR
WITH THE ROTARIANS
The Ocala Rotary Club had a more
than usually notable time at its meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday noon. After disposing
of an excellent lunch served by the
Baptist ladies, the Rotes settled back
in their chairs, lit their cigars (except
a few hopeless members who smoke
cigarettes) and listened to instruc
tive talks from the following visitors,
who were introduced by Louis Chazal:
Mr. K. C. Moore, our new county
agent, whom all the farmers will soon
be calling "Casey," Mr. E. W. Jen Jenkins,
kins, Jenkins, district agricultural agent, and
Mr. S. H. Gaitskill, whose expansive
smile was due to his knowing the
good rain which pattered on the roof
above him was also coming down
beneficently on his broad acres at Mc Mcintosh.
intosh. Mcintosh. Mr. J. W. Hiatt, in charge of
boys' club work in this district, a
friend of Mr. Philip Murphy, was
also among the guests.
Mr Gerig, president of the club,
Lwss absent, attending the district
meeting in Birmingham, but Harry
Borland, with his usual energetic gen geniality,
iality, geniality, rattled around in Jake's place
and kept everything straight but his
At 2 o'clock, after silently return returning
ing returning thanks for another square meal,
the club dispersed.
HARD TO HANDLE
Capt. Tom Bridges is being kept on
the jump these days. The other
week he was sent away out in Kansas
to bring back Grady Kelly, a white
man who had been doing time at Rat
ford for mussing up the Florida laws
Kelly was captured in Texas, but es escaped
caped escaped from the jail in one of that big
state's big cities. He was recaptured
in Kansas, broke out there, but was
retaken and turned over to Captain
Bridges, who started for Florida with
him. During the long journey on the
train, "Captain Tort" dared not take
his eyes off his dangerous and re resourceful
sourceful resourceful prisoner for a minnte. He
stopped with him in Atlanta, for a
few hours, to obtain absolutely neces necessary
sary necessary sleep, and he came near escap escaping
ing escaping from the prison there. Kelly par particularly
ticularly particularly dreaded to return to Rai-
f ord, for he had broken his parole and
he knew that as soon as he reached
the Florida farm he would not only
lose his good conduct time, but be
given ten lashes, for it is one of the
rules of the honor system among the
prisoners there that any man who
runs away is to be whipped by them
if he is brought back. Kelly didn't
stay at Raiford long. He was hustled
out on the roads to do the work of an
DELVING IN THE
RUINS FOR DEAD
Chicago, March 30 Casualties as
a result of the explosion in a ware warehouse
house warehouse here yesterday still remained
at eight dead and several score injur injured,
ed, injured, but the ruins a.re being searched
today for more bodies, which might
be in the debris.
COUNTRY SMOKED MEAT
For sale, hams 30c a pound; sides
25c. pound, and shoulders 20c. pound.
W. M. Shockley, Lowell, Fla. 30-6t
By the day or hour will cut and fit
work to be finished at your i home.
Especial attention given to children's
clothes. Appointments made. No. 313
Oklawaha avenue. Phone 262. 28-6t
You can buy the famous BUTTER BUTTERNUT
NUT BUTTERNUT bread in 10 or 15-cent sizes. It's
made at Carter's Bakery. 28-t
The New Organization is Promoting
a Tourist Hotel on the Shore
of Lake Weir
The Weirsdale Community Club is
the newest development organization
in Marlon county. The club will work
in the interest of Weirsdale and the
other communities on the shores of
Lake Weir. A tourists' hotel at
Weirsdale is being promoted, and at
a meeting held last night the by
laws of a proposed Weirsdale Commu
nity Hotel Corporation were adopted,
and arrangements made to have the
necessary stock subscribed at once. It
is planned to build a thirty or forty forty-room
room forty-room hotel to start with, so designed
as to permit enlargement as needed.
It is hoped that the hotel will be
ready to receive guests next season.
A consolidation of schools in one,
with high school branches, is also be
ing sought by the Community Club.
The schools of Candler on the north,
to Lady Lake on the south, are being
considered for consolidation. Lady
Lake is in Lake county but it is be believed
lieved believed that arrangements can be made
to include this school in the new one,
if the people of Lady Lake are fav favorable
orable favorable to it.'
The officers of the Weirsdale Com Community
munity Community Club are: R. L. Lytle, presi
dent; H. L. Straub, vice president; J.
II. Jacoby, treasurer, and E. B. Lytle,
secretary. The club was organized on
March 8th and is starting with 26
Louis H. Chazal, secretary of the
Marion County Board of Trade, at
tended the meeting at Weirsdale last
right and reports that the members
cf the new organization are wide wideawake
awake wideawake to the possibilities of beautiful
Lake Weir, its beach of pure white
sand and its surrounding orange
groves and hills.
Following is a list of members of
the new club to date: J. W. Boyer,
W JE. Mershon, Willet Boyer, H. L.
Straub, R. D. Douglas, Harvey Kim Kimball,
ball, Kimball, Fred Black, W. F. Danzer, J. H.
Jacoby, G. E. Albright, R. L. Lytle,
E. H. Lytle, H. W. Palmer, E. E.
Reed, S. A. Snook, W. E. HartM. E.
Albertson, F. W. Perrin, R. W.
Stearns, H. T. Connard, W. C. Black,
J. E. Brown, J. E. Klock, Charles
Rheinauer, A. K. Willis and J. W. Gib Gibson.
son. Gibson. PEARSON SET GREAT
STORE BY HIS THUMB
Miami, March 30. I.. T. Pearson,
principal of the Redland farm life
school, filed suit for $15,000 today
against J. S. Costello, who bit the
principal's thumb after Pearson had
chastised Costello's son for an in
fraction of school rules.
GOVERNOR OF ROTES
Birmingham, March 30. With the
election of John A. Turner of Tampa,
Fla., as district governor of the 8th
district Rotary convention closed here
last night with a ball at the country
club. The next convention city win
be selected by club presidents and
secretaries at a future meeting. Sa
vannah and Columbus, Ga., were .the
only two cities to extend an invita
tion for the next meeting, which wilf
be held in September.
STICKS TO THE OLD STYLE
Wauchnla has Rejected the Commis
sion Form of Government
Wauchula, March 30. Wauchula
rejected the commission form of gov government
ernment government in an election yesterday, by
a majority of 85 votes, closing one of
the most heated battles ever fought
here over a public question.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Oc:2:,rZ "y JT"""1
Hint M 11 p A nr th.fnmh
Friday in every month at 8 p. m. !to brinS Jim Laca5 "Ans "Ans-H.
H. "Ans-H. S. Wesson. H. P. itralian Jim." arrested there Saturday
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Sentilla Cigars will suit your taste.
Celery City's Delegation Received Due
Consideration from the Com Committee
mittee Committee to Select Sites
Washington, March 30. Due con
sideration will be given the request
of Sanford, Fla.. for the establish
ment of one of the five new health
service hospitals in that city, A. C
Connelly and R. A. Stevens, repre
senting the Sanford chamber of com commerce
merce commerce were told today after appear appearing
ing appearing before the board charged with
selecting the sites.
SCIENTISTS TO VISIT
Kissimmee, March 30. Dr. Ed
ward A. Kelly, consulting surgeon at
Johns Hopkins hospital in Baltimore,
and Dr. A. K. Small, of the New York
Botanical Gardens, will set out from
here soon for a month's journey thru
the Everglades to make a study of
plant life in the Big Cypress and
other districts. They will be piloted
by Seminole Indians.
The two scientists will be offered ev
ery courtesy by the Seminoles be
cause of the long standing friendship
existing between Dr. Small and "Tom "Tommy
my "Tommy Doctor," the old medicine man of
the tribe. "Tommy Doctor" on sev several
eral several occasions has gathered speci specimens
mens specimens of plants possessing medicinal
values and forwarded them to Dr.
ST. PETERSBURG WILL
HAVE WIDER STREETS
St. Petersburg, March 30. St. Pe
tersburg has found it necessary to
widen certain streets upon which traf
fic is heavy and the city commission
has ordered the work begun during
the summer, with the intention of
completing it before fall.
LEVY STOCKMEN WILL
FIGHT NO-FENCE LAW
Bronson, March 30. The proposed
"no-fence stock law" to be presented
to the next session of the legislature
will meet with the opposition of Levy
county stockmen. The stockmen re
cently formed an organization for the
purpose of fighting adoption of the
$600,000 WILL BE ASKED
FOR STATE COLLEGE
Tallahassee, March 29. An appro appropriation
priation appropriation of $600,000 for needed im improvements
provements improvements and support of the Flor
ida State College for Women during
the next two years will be sought
from the legislature, it has been
learned here. Improvements content
plated include additional dormitory
space, class rooms and offices.
SENATOR CAMPBELL WILL
STOP AT OCALA
West Palm Beach, March 29. Sen
ator Thomas J. Campbell, of this city,
who has engaged an airplane in which
to make the trip to Tallahassee to at attend
tend attend the coming session of the legis
lature, proposes to "drop in" upon a
number of constituents and friends
en route to the capital.
His first stop upon leaving here
will be made at Okeechobee City,
where he expects to confer with any
of his constituents who may have
some late legislation to propose. The
next stop will be at Kissimmee, his
boyhood home, where he expects to
greet old friends. Other landings will
be made at Ocala, Gainesville and
. Senator Campbell has been forced to
decline several requests for a "lift
along the route because the capacity
of the machine is limited to the pilot
and one passenger. Dr. Lincoln Hul Hul-ley,
ley, Hul-ley, member of the senate and for
merly candidate for governor, was
among those who sought to make the
flight with Mr. Campbell.
THINK THEY HAVE ONE
OF THE ROBBERS
J" xor Baltimore
! on a charge of being one of the prin-
cipals in the $1000 American Express
robbery here January 28th.
Killed One Man. Injured Three,
Smashed Two Cars and Side of
a Department Store
Jacksonville, Mar. 30. Hush Wat-
kins, injured last night in an unusual
automobile accident, at Bay and Main
streets here, which resulted in the
death of Ursus McNeil and minor in injury
jury injury of two other men and wrecking
two automobiles, is reDorted in a
serious condition today. .
Joe Hobbs. an automobile salesman.
driver of the wild car, is held respon
sible for the accident and held with without
out without bail. The police said Hobbs at
tempted to turn into Bay from Main
too rapidly. His car struck a smaller
machine and he lost control, dashed
on the sidewalk and crashed through
a department store window. The car
pinned four pedestrians against the
building. McNeil died several hours
Mr. John G. McNeil, assistant cash
ier of the Commercial Bank, and a
young man who has won many friends
since coming to Ocala. is a brother of
the victim of Hobbs' wild driving.
Mr. McNeil left this afternoon for
Jacksonville to attend the funeral of
BLAME IT ON THE ROTES
At the anniversary of Rotary, which
is on the 23rd of February, the Ocala
Rotes combined their celebration with
Washington's birthday and had an in interesting
teresting interesting program. Part of this pro program
gram program was a paper read by Mr. D. S.
Wood row on the Father of his Coun Country
try Country and the Rotes seemed so pleased
with the paper that they asked Mr.
Woodrow to let the school children
hear it, which he gladly consented to
do. This will be done on Thursday
morning at 10:30 o'clock at the school
house and if, the children dont like it
blame the Rotes.
TALE OF CRUCIFIXION
IN NEW MEXICO
Tourist Bring Report of Good Fri
day Horror by Indian Sect of
Albuquerque, N. M., March 30.
Two men were crucified at the Peni Peni-tente
tente Peni-tente village of Abiquiu, in northern
New Mexico, on Good Friday, in ob observance
servance observance of holy week, by members of
Los Hermanos de Lux (Brothers of
Light), a religious order, according to
persons who arrived here today. The
report was brought by two men who
said they were members of a party of
two dozen tourists who witnessed the
crucifixion and its attendant cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. The victims were said to be
in a serious condition and their re recovery
covery recovery was considered doubtfuL
The members of the sect are In-,
dians with an admixture of Mexican
PERKINS WILL PLAY ONLY
POKER AND PINOCHLE
, (Associated Press)
Tampa, March 30. A. W. Perkins,
president of the Tampa board of
trade, and a prominent wholesale
grocer, is resting easily today after
losing an eye yesterday on- the golf
links, when a driven ball struck his
glasses. His physicians expect
LONG LIST OF DEAD
AT GAVELS BERG
London, March 30. Fifty persons
were killed in yesterday's fighting at
Gavelsberg, Westphalia, while the po police
lice police were dealing with the communist
uprising there. The town, which had
been taken by the communists, was
recaptured by the authorities.
NOTICE, MEMBERS OF
THE WOMAN'S CLUB
All members of the Woman's Club
whtr have not obtained their nomina
tion blanks can get them from Mrs.
H. A. Davies. Each slip turned in
should be signed by the sender.
Mrs. Lester Warner,
Chairman Nominating Committee.
" Why fret over a warm store mak making
ing making pastries when yon can buy a pan
of cinnamon rolls at the Federal Bak Bakery
ery Bakery for only fifteen centaT 23-Ct
OCA LA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MAECfi 3, 1911
Ocala Evening Star
tulllfae4 Ewrr Day Ecet SSy by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
strung neaas, nnisnea lace and un- stays on the outside of the wire and
derwear, carded snaps and shoe but- presto! you have bv an nnward slid-
tons and performed many other sim-jing scale that makes your head swim
pie operations incidental to manufac-'a better people.
ture. Many or tne children worked Just think what we have missed in
not only after school, but also in the
K. It. Carroll, Preftldeat
. V, UavrBgoud, Secretry-Trare
J. If, lfBjaiaia. Editor
Kiitert.l at Oeala. Fla., postoffice a
fecund -class 'matter.
UatlttM Office . - -FIt-Ob
auditorial Itparliat .Twa-Serea
Svelrty Reporter ..... ...FlT-Oa
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
"tie Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication or
&1J news dispatches creditea to it or
not otherwise credUed In this paper and
aUo the local news published herein.
il rights ol republication of special
Macatches herein are also reserved-
evenings; some worked exclusively at
night. A few of the children who
worked all day in factories or stores
also worked at home every night, and
eye strain was commonly reported.
Teachers and school officials stated
that home work interfered with
school attendance and the quality of
school work. More than half the em
ployers interviewed stated that it
would be possible to make readjust
ments in their factories if the sys
tem of home work were abolished.
One year, in advance
tSlx month, in advance ....
Three months. In advance ..
One months In advance .....
Display i Plate 15 cents per Inch for
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ttKea:inK Notice 5 cents per line for
nrst insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements it legal rates.
' Billy Bryan has become a perma permanent
nent permanent citizen of Miami. That town is
plumb full of curiosities.
There is a certain type of man, far
too numerous, whose epitaph might
read: "He lived, and he died." Ex Exchange.
That's better than the type of man
whose tombstone is covered with lies.
Panama has sent out sixty troops
under a general. At that rate a cor
poral's guard would be a problem in
decimal fractions. Clearwater News.
Wonder what military unit was
Horatius at the bridge, or Arnold Von
Winkelried when he charged the Aus
trian phalanx. .'
It is reported that Secretary of War
Weeks says our government will not
only try to have Bergdoll returned to
American custody, but have his would would-be
be would-be captors set free. If the American
government made demand on Ger Germany
many Germany for these men, Germany would
give them up in a hurry.
We were not able to print more
than half our weekly correspondence
in last week's Weekly Star. Our reg
ular linotype operator was absent on
the first week's vacation he has had
in five or six years, and his substitute,
an energetic and intelligent, but some
what inexperienced young man, was
not able to do all the work. We hate
to hold up any of our correspondents'
interesting letters, but have to follow
the custom of ancient Israel by giving
ucik cl i least uuc vm.ai.iuu in ac veil
MEETING OF MARION COUNTY
OPEN RANGE ASSOCIATION
all these years in improving the mor morals
als morals of -our people; the fact that we
have let the stock run outside when
we should have let the crops run out outside
side outside and the stock in.
Ihe "platform" and "slogan" got gotten
ten gotten up by the "No-Fence League" as
the panacea for Florida human ills,
physical and moral, does not tell us
and the author seemed not to know
that the tick question is a dipping
question; that it is possible, practical,
demonstrated in fact that open range
cows may be and have been dipped,
that there are already built and paid
for dipping vats all over the state,
built by the stock owners with the
open range in mind, only waiting for
concerted action; that the tick from
the open range is killed in just pre precisely
cisely precisely the same manner as his more
favored brother, the tick from the
fenced range; that a tick doesnt care
which side of the fence he is on if he
is not dipped.
Does the writer of the paragraph
explanatory of the "slogan" really
think that milk is obtained from these
beef and stock cattle and sold to feed
babies? Does he think that these
open range cows would furnish milk
for market if there were not a tick in
existence? Open Raneer.
Several of our state papers are en entirely
tirely entirely too free with their abuse of the
"free range" men. Print things about
them like they were a distinct class of
desperado. That's all foolishness.
Free range men mostly founded this
state and they are as law-abiding as
any. Unless the dispatches are most mostly
ly mostly lies, nine-tenths of the crime in
Florida is committed in cities and
The New York Tribune talks
mighty sweet about Debs. Says his
, attitude toward the government dur during
ing during the war was wrong but was caus caused
ed caused by his altruistic views. The Tri Tribune
bune Tribune approved of the conviction of
Debs, so it was lying then or is lying
now. It is probable that Harding is
getting ready to pardon Debs, and the
Tribune is trumping up excuses for
Gentleman named Carney, editor of
"National Sports Syndicate," what whatever
ever whatever that is, writes us .that Florida
needs a conservation commission, and
will the Star please get behind the
move to create one. The only addi additional
tional additional commission Florida needs is a
commission to conserve the other
commissions, and if the Star had any
idea that such a commission would
conserve two-thirds of the commis commissions
sions commissions we now hajve off the face of the
earth, it would get not only behind
but on both sides of it.
. Volstead does not sound like an ail ail-American
American ail-American name, anyway and its bear bearer
er bearer certainly does' not possess all all-American
American all-American ideas of the bill-of-rights
(and wrongs). Times-Union.
Volstead is just as much an all all-American
American all-American name as the name of any
man on the Times-Union, or on the
Star, for that matter. There are no
all-American names of men except
those of Powhatan, Opechancanough,
Massasoit and the other native Amer Americans
icans Americans who were here when our ances ancestors
tors ancestors landed. All the names of white
men in America were imported from
Europe and Asia. And we have no
testimony, except the Times-Union's
opinion, which is sometimes debata debatable,
ble, debatable, that Volstead's ideas are not as
American as any.
One of the speakers at a meeting
held under the auspices of the Marion
County Open Range Association, took
up the question of absurd and silly
claims made by the Florida No-Fence
League. The said league sends out a
platform showing its intention. This
speaker called attention to a trap for
the unwary in that platform.
He said in part: That platform was
gotten out in some lucid interval.
What a fertile imagination furnished
that platform. It calls for the enact
ment of a bill to prohibit the running
at large of livestock. Then to catch
the unwary or to insult the intelli
gence of the average Floridian, so for
some purpose known to the origina
tors alone of this illuminating
document known as a platform, he
makes a provision. Happy provis provision!
ion! provision! The provision that any county or
part of a county may by a local option
vote exempt itself by protecting
other counties or adjacent parts of
that county from its open range stock.
In other words, any county or part
of a county may have an open range
by -closing it. This provision is bound
to satisfy you gentlemen, as you have
an open range. What more can you
ask ?.( You have only to keep your
open range closed. How kind and
considerate is the no-fence league to
grant parts of counties open ranges
that must be kept closed.
On the other side of this card is the
slogan "A Better Florida." Of course
there is nothing wrong in the motto,
but note the paragraph telling how
we are to have a better Florida. By
an astonishing stunt in mental gym gymnastics,
nastics, gymnastics, a succession of leaps that
would make a kangaroo turn green
with envy this paragraph shows how
by closing the ranges we may. have a
better people and a better govern government.
ment. government. Yes, sir! This so-called no-
fence league is a reformer.
Here is the series of leaps: Elimina
tion of the open range brings -tick
eradication. This brings better stock.
tetter stock farms, better milk and
better meat. Better milk and better
meat meens better babies and better
children. These in turn mean better
firms, groves, better homes, better
communities, a better people and a
better government. Such a document.
A chart indispensable to professors of
logic, sociology and civics, preachers
It is like the clown said: "It's just
as easy if you know how." Simply
turn the cow inside of the field and
turn the corn outside. The reason the
Florida people are no better than they
are, they have simply built their
fences the wrong way about. Let
them undo the wire which it stretched
around the field, turn it inside out and
make it go around the woods. The
corn is better protected, the tick
An Old Sellable Tonic
Alton Park, Ten n. Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery cannot be
excelled as a tonic
and blood purifier.
I have taken it as
a tonic and to
purify the blood
and it was excel excellent.
lent. excellent. I also found
It good for stomach
trouble. And Dr.
Pellets are a line
I found them espe especially
cially especially good for con
stipation and bilious attacks and they
also tone up the liver and drive Impur Impurities
ities Impurities from the system In a very mild
way." J. S. HUGHES, 114 Rogers,
You can procure a trial package of the
"Discovery Tablets" by sending 10 cent
to the Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo. N. Y.
In an investigation of children en engaged
gaged engaged in industrial home work in
thre Rhode Island cities mr.de bv the
children's bureau of the U. S. depart
ment of labor it was found that 8
per cent cf a!! the children between 5
and 15 years of age had at some time
during the year done,factory work in
their homes, either by hand or ma machine.
chine. machine. They assembled jewelry,
Lake Weir, March 25. The Lake
Weir Club has been the center of a
regular social whirl for the past three
months. Picnics, yacht rides, con contests,
tests, contests, receptions, tacky parties and
teas have given a great deal of pleas pleasure
ure pleasure to the tourists and residents on
the lake. Mrs. Rheinauer, the efficient
president, assisted by Mr. Rheinauer
and the executive committee have
made a wonderful improvement in the
attractive and refined social functions
the past winter. One very great im improvement
provement improvement in the weekly teas is that
the elderly women who do not care for
games bring their fancy work and
have a good time exchanging ideas
and patterns for making raffia, fine
palmetto work and everything that
interests the feminine mind.
There will be a missionary pro
gram rendered at the church Sunday
i morning instead of the regular Sun
day school. Mrs. G. W. Crum assist assisted
ed assisted by Miss Miller and others will
drill the children in the songs and
recitations which will make the occas
ion interesting to the parents and all
who wish to come and by their pres
ence show they are interested in the
Mr. and Mrs. Myers and Mr. and
Mrs. Webster of Westerly, R. I., Mr.
and Mrs. Maples of Providence, R. I.,
left for home this week to the regret
of their many friends they made
while here. However, they are all
lodging. forward to their return next
fall, when they will improve their
property they purchased before leav.
As a strengthening tonic there .s
nothing better than Nux and Iron
Tonic Tablets. $1 per bottle of 100
tablets at Gerig's Drug Store. Guar
antied or money back. tf
Ask your grocer for Federal bread
and accept no other. If he doesn't
furnish it, tell the Federal Bakery. 6t
Here are a few of the bargain items.
" 27-inch Ginghams
7 yards for $1.00
37-inch Bleached Muslin, fine quality, worth" 25 cents a yard
7 yards for $1.00
18x36 Huck Towels
4 for $1.00
40-inch Unbleached Muslin, extra fine quality, worth 25 cents a yard
7 yards for $1.00
One lot of Percales, 36-inch wide, pretty patterns;
'for ladies' house dresses, children's dresses and men's shirts
5 yards for $1.00
One lot of 32 and 27-inch Dress Ginghams
5 yards for $1.00
Lot 18x36 extra heavy Turkish Bath Towels, regular 75c value
2 for $1.00
Flowered Dress Crepes, 95 cents a yard value
2 yards for $1.00
One lot of Flowered Dress Voiles, was $1.50 and $1.75 a yard
for S1.00 a yard
One lot of Flowered Voiles
4 yards for $1.00
One lot plain colored Organdies and Voiles, regular 75c and 95c a yard
2 yards for $1.00,j
Beach Cloth, all colors, 50c to 75c a yard. value
3 yards for $1.00
Many other excellent bargains not mentioned here.
as we only have limited quantities on some of the items
"THE FASHION CENTER"
Sentilla Cigars sold everywhere, m
1918 7-passenger Buick. 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
A new lot of Powder Puffs just In
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
There's no extra cnarge for clean clean-ng
ng clean-ng your fish at the city fish market.
Phone 158. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician sad
urgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
Sentilla the mild cigar.
RalSlng ttie Family Ma thought It was due to ra-s auto accioenu
Bi i ii."
C NONSENSE. ClOEC
VANOOW M VOU- IT
I THESE! I
j i ft ii t i t .ii ri
v a I A I i rs-s III fc ft M I 1 ft.
v m i i t "i s u 'ii tn w. ftr r w
int. I 1 :
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30, 1921
HIGH SCHOOL FIELD DAY
SHEETING Full width. Bleached and AA
Unbleached, extra good quality. For AgfA
One Day Only, per yard
TABLE DAMASK The kind you do not have
to starch. An unusual finish.
61 inches wide. Sale price
S)e a yi.
72 inches wide. Sale price
09 a yard
Big Closing Out Sale
A 111 O
Shady, March 25 Mr. H. A. Faua-
ett of Ocala was greeting his many
friends here Thursday.
Mr. Ernest Blair of Oakland, visited
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Redding and family
Friday and Saturday.
Last Friday Mr. and Mrs. George
Buhl and children Forded to Stokes
ferry and put in a full day's fishing.
The Ford was loath to return home
and a tire went fiat on a lonely part
of the prairie but repairing a Ford
is not always a big task and the party
arrived home in time to cook fish for
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips, Master
Brian and Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Ehillips
visited Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Douglas
Miss Naomi Holland of Ocala spent
Saturday and Sunday here with her
Miss Mary Frances Jones is attend
ing school at Maitland.
May we rise to inquire what the
editor meant when he said in Friday's
Star that the time was not far dis
tant when only, a crazy man would
defend a woman? We think there's a
Mr. L. L. Home's friends are sorry
to see his face disfigured from the
effects of a poison vine and hope he
will soon be relieved from the pam
and be himself again.
Mr. McGuire and Mr. Ahearn of
Ocala were visitors here Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harper and son were
callers at Spring Hill Tuesday after
Miss Pearl Hogan of Ocala is
f.pending the week with Mrs. Otis
eive r nces
We have really an
attractive price on
flour, bran, shorts,
wheat, cow feed,
laying ma3h and
We are buying these goods in
car load quantities now and are
buying them so we can sell to
VERY BEST ADVANTAGE to
Next Friday afternoon at Silver
Springs, the pupils of the Ocala High
School will engage in a local field day
and track meet- Pupils 'from the
grades will take part also. The usual
contests, such as racing, jumping and
throwing, will be the backbone of the
program outlined. An attractive feat
ure will be the swimming events. It
is hoped that this may be a commu
nity as well as a school affair. The
half-holiday has been granted by the
trustees with the view of encouraging
it as a worthy feature of our regular
school work. The events will be
scheduled from two to s.ix o'clock. The
class or grade winning the most points
will be awarded a banner and several
individual cash prizes are offered:
First, $5:. second, $3; third, $2, and
It will be necessary for those who
go to provide their own means of
transportation. May we not suggest
in planning for yourself you include
one or two others if possible so that
as large a number as possible of pu
pils and others interested may be
present. We shall endeavor to ar arrange
range arrange the exact program of events in
time for publication tomorrow. The
committee of judges who will make
the awards is composed of interested
and enthusiastic citizens. A roydl
good time is in anticipation and we
trust you will enjoy it and contribute
to it. P. H. Hensley.
WE HAVE THE HUE YOU WANT
WHEN YOU WANT IT
"SERVICE" Our Motto
g UNITED STATES TIRES HOOD TIRES
SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS
CAR3 WASHED AND POLISHED
KUMBAK SERVICE STATION
EASTER CLASS PARTY
Hay and Cotton Seed Meal
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Turner Farm, March 28 The farm
ers of this v section are needing rain
so they may begin planting.
Mr. L. I. Matchett made a business
trin to Citra Friday afternoon.
Grandpa and Grandma Smith mov
ed to our burg Monday. They will oc
cupy the old Moore place.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Waldron made a
business trip to Citra Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Matchett visited
Mrs. Matchett's mother at Orange
Spriags Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Hoyt and Miss Bernice Sim
mons of Citra were afternoon callers
Mr. and Mrs. H. Waldron of Plant
Citv are visiting Mr. Waldrons
ather, Mr. J. C. Waldron.
The sing given by Misses Eva and
Norma Harper was largely attended
and greatly enjoyed.
Mr. W. W. John made a trip to
Citra Friday, combining business with
Mr. Hagen Owen visited Mr. and
Mrs. Smith Saturday and Sunday.
'iwiiwiiiiiito'i i H iBi BHMKJM'BmaUMacBaga u a: i i mm i
Notwithstanding inclement weather
of yesterday, class No. 12 of the
Methodist Sunday school enjoyed an
outing in the little oak grove of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Knight, on Lake
At the brief business session, "Tru.
Blue" was chosen as the class name;
colors, blue and gold, with the "Golden
Rule" as a slogan. The orphanage
offering to be sent to Enterprise this
week is a box of clothing made by the
girls of the class.
There was an egg hunt, a few
games and refreshments of sand
wiches, saltines, cheese, wafers and
hot chocolate, after which all joined
in the singing of old familiar songs.
Mr. and Mrs. Knight have the
thanks of the entire class for their
hospitality on this occasion.
Those present were Gene Bitting,
Eva Brooks, Ruth Broderick, Amy C.
Long, Rose Allen Gray, Flora Sher
man, Ruth Parker, Katherine Burh
man, Stella Colson, Frances Wagner,
Lora Thomas, Elizabeth Rogers. Eve
lyn White and Mrs. M. M. Little.
WHITE STAR LONE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobile, Etc
mov's. pack, ship LONG DISTANCE MOVING
EMr Phone 288
Carbon removed (4) cylinders $ 2.00
uaroon removed &) cylinders z.ou
F ord Motors overhauled 15.00
Ford rear ends overhauled. 4.50
Ford valves ground and carbon removed 3.00
The above labor on all other cars in proportions.
We have mechanics for Fords and mechanics for Packard.
A Trial Will Make You a Regular Customer. SERVICE FIRST
I OCALA MOTOR CO.
S Main Si.. Union Depot, c. e. simnonds Phone 71
All Garcia de Ora cigars wrapped
in tin foil; 10 cents ell dealers. 25-lm
You can always get fresh or salt
water fish, oysters, shrimp, etc., at
the City Fish Market on Fort King
avenue. Phone 158. IX
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front jwd.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service 1
second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGII
C. V. ROBERTS, Phdne 305
BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 431
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors and Emhalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to all.
Motor Equipment. Coftins and Caskets Delivered.
. Office Phone 350
.l.jiiillili iliijllil.linu I! MilMUU'IMi.il! i!
217 West, Broadway
GOOD HEALTH HINTS
OkUboai Farmer Gives Sorad Ad
vice on Avoiding Sickness.
Cameron, Okla. "I have used
TTartfnrra Ttl&ck-Draneht for about
thirty years, and certainly ought to
know by this time what a good medi
cine It Is," Bays Mr. T. I uosuer, a
...ll.lrtinvn fannr fif tM Tl2LCe. Mr.
Bostier has passed his three-score-and-
tenth year, but declares ius nemu
still Is good, "ana l can say xit
rtmrht H1 Ita nart-
"Where there Is a lot of malaria, e
iir medicine la a necessity, and 1
found one better than
nioov.rimTip-ht" continues the Okla-
homan". "It Is one that I know to be
.oitoKt t euro nse it for the liver,
stomach, constipation. Indigestion, and
It has done me a wona oi goou. wr
use it for the family, and It glvet
-Most trouble, or sickness, come:,
from the liver, and If taken In tim.
can be avoided. That is why I us.
Black-Draught as I do. I an muct
Thedford's Black-Draught Is purelj
fegetable. It acts on the bowels, gent
ly stimulating the liver. and helps In
crease the normal flow of bile into thf
intestines. It assists in the digesUor
of food, and relieves constipation in
prompt and natural way.
Ask your druggist for a package t
-ay. Insist on Thedforda. ImQtI-
nvr nc rrnDinA'C R17CLT fZARAftF.
Expert Repairs Tires Gas and Oil
Burbank, March 29. Mr. and Mrs.
R. J. Bogue left last week for their
home in Chicago, after spending the
winter in Florida. While here they
visited the former's brother, W. C
Boeue and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Turner and sons,
Mrs. V. H. Turner and Mrs. Christine
Stigile motored to Ocala last Monday
Mr. H. L. Shaw of Ashland, Ohio,
is visiting a relative here, Mrs. Chris
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. LaLonde and
family and Mr. Hugh MacManus of
Ocala motored here Sunday and were
euests of Mr. C W. MacManus.
Mr. R. E. Turner entertained a lew
friends last evening in honor of his
birthday. Several guessing games
were played and as his birthday came
so near Easter an egg rolling contest
and other games in keeping with the
season afforded much merriment. At
a late hour the guests were served
with refreshments. Those included in
this merry party were Dorothy Bo
gue, Violet Sowash, Ola Waterman,
Carl Sowash, Douglas and Wallace
Another term of school is over, Fri
day being the closing day. There
were no exercises on this last day,
which the children so eagerly look
forward" to, as they gain their free
dom for a few months vacation, to
play and forget their books, so they
will be ready to begin again with re
freshed minds and interest when fall
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bogue and Mr.
and Mrs. Ray Clineman visited Ocala
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Johnson left
Saturday for their home in Rockford,
TIL. after spending the winter here.
A clipping from the Florida Me
tropolis announces the engagement of
a former Burbank boy, who now lives
in Palatka, Mr. Max Bogue, who will
wed Miss Bernice Buck, who is also
of Palatka. The wedding will take
I place April 20th at high noon.
Mr. DaveMcQuaig of Montreal,
Canada, spent several days last week
with Mr. C. W. MacManus.
t YOUNG-MERRM CO.
CIVIL EIVGINEERS AND.SURVEY0BS
Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida
Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage Phosphate
Capt. Edward Drake is associated
with us and in charge of our Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Mine and Plant Department.
Ollices, 33-31 Holder BIdg. Phoae No. 543
We have just received a large shipment of the
wonderful material SILK FLOSS.. We are in a
position to build your Special Order Mattress any
size and thickness. There is nothing known to
the bedding people that takes the place of SILK
FLOSS. Come in and let us show you the goods before
placed in the hck.
ROBERTS & SPENCER
in defense 0?
r o- r c i,, flPAf.A FLORIDA
You will be more than delighted
when 70a try a box of our delicious
Lost Cabin Candy, and our Martha
Washington Candy. THE VOGUE is
at your service. Phone 580 or 558 for
quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE
OCALA EVENING STAB. WEDNESDAY, MARCH SO, 1921
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 Woris
Yonge Block, Ft.ing Ave. Phone 504
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOB SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
A. E. GERIG
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AMD
Careful estimates made on all co.
tract work. Gives more and better
work fr the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Smoke Sentllla. Best 10c. cigar, m
C. Cecil Bryant
Room 22 Holder Block
PHONE 195 OR 332
QCALA- OCCURRENCES :
Mrs. W. J. Edwards has as her
guests her mother, Mrs. V. P. Smith,
and Mrs. M. R. Beck of Micanopy and
Mrs. Sara Shuley of Batesburg, S. C
If you have any society items for They arrived Sunday and will remain
the Star, nlease call five-one. !for the week.
Mrs. John Good returned home to
day from a short trip to Tampa.
Kodak films developed, printed and
enlarged. High class work only.
Blake's Studio, over Helvenston's. 12t
Mr. Urawrord rasteur will in a
few days open a meat market in the
Crescent Grocery store on North Mag
The Odd Fellows are moving this
week from their present home in the
third story of the Condon building to
the third story of the Gary block,
you smoke cigars why not get! where they expect to fit up a first--
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.
the best? Call for Garcia le Ora;cIass lodge room.
10 cents all dealers. 25-lm
It was Mr. and Mrs. T. C Wilson
Mr. Ellis Mortimer has returned to of the Ocala House whose sister. Miss
Ocala after a pleasant week-end spent Vaughn, was married to Mr. A vera
with his mother, Mrs. Daisy Morti- yesterday. This makes three times
mer, of Lake City. we have tried to have the name spelt
right and if it fails we intend to bite
Cinnamon rolls are just the thing ourself.
for your midday luncheon these spring
days. Get the Federal Bakery kind. 6t
Miss Eunice Odell arrived in Ocala
Monday from Micanopy, to be the
guest of her cousin. Miss Irene Tomp
kins, for the next two weeks.
Just in ROADWAY Coffee, ones
and threes. Include a can in your next
order. Cook's Market and Grocery.
Phone 243. tf.
BACXACH,i -Aili IN SiDZ,
Nashville, Tenn. "Dr. Pierce's Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite Prescription Is the best med
icine I nave ever
taken. I suffered
for a long tixn
trouble. I would
become so nervous
that I would have
to giTe up and lie
down until I would
get quiet. I suf suf-f
f suf-f ere 1 with back backaches,
aches, backaches, pains in my
cida and bearlnar
r. Trains. I would
also have periodical spells of sick sick-headach.s.
headach.s. sick-headach.s. I cou'l not eat or sleep
and got where I was a physical wreck.
I decided to gie Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription a trial and it completely cured
me." MRS. ALICE McCLOUD. 181
Sixth ATO. N. All drufg'utt.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time.
25c; three times. 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.
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
In Judge Futch's court Tuesday,
John Home, colored, was convicted
on two counts, having liquor in his
possession and having a still in his
possession. The first cost John $100
and the second two months repairing
roads. Sheriff Thomas gathered
John in near Blitchton.
FOR SALE Twenty million Living Livingston
ston Livingston Globe tomato plants at ?2 per
1000. Livingston true blue seed. In
5000 lots or more, $1X0 per 1000.
Ruby King Peppers $2.00 per 1000.
Wauchula Plant Farm, Wauchula,
Cinnamon rolls. Federal Bakery. 6t
which he keeps new lenses and other
optical goods for his patients.
1 CITY CAFE 1
Regular Meals 50 Cents M
Prompt Short Order Service
Sea Foods in Season !x
JOHN METRE, Prop.
Next door to Anti-Monopoly Drug Store g
South Magnolia Street
Tire Prices Reduced
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3. Q7 A A
old price $20.00, now $11. UV
DIAMOND Plain, 30x3, ' M C A A
old price $17.60, now tfleJeUV
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.
, DIXIE GARAGE
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway
At their home on Lake Weir ave
nue last evening, Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
Nunnally's and Liggett's Candies! Martin entertained at dinner Mr. and
-educed to ONE DOLLAR the pound, Mrs. J. Wade Dumas, of Ocala; Mr.
t Ceng's Drug Store. tf Dumas parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
J. Dumas, of Brooklyn, and Mr. Chris-
Prof. Karl J. Weihe has just put in tianson, of New York. Music and
excellent, up-to-date cabinet, in bridge followed the dinner.
Out of town visitors noted in Ocala
yesterday were Mrs. J. B. Langford
Our special loaf of BRAN bread is and daughter, of Leesburg; Mrs. H,
the kind recommended by your doc- C. Denmark, Summerfield; Miss Pas
tor. Carter's bakery. 28-6t ley and Mrs. George Blitch, of Willis-
ton; S. G. Lovell, Summerfield; Dr. T.
Mr. Leroy Cappleman, wife and lit- K. Slaughter, Oxford, and Mr. and
tie daughter of Miami are visiting Mrs. W. B. Gillingham, of Micanopy.
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Cappleman at their home east of the
Get your candy at the old price of j
one dollar per pound at Gerig's Drug
Store. Nunnally's and Liggett's. tf
Kodak films developed, printed and
enlarged. High class work only.
Blake's Studio, over Helvenston's. 12t
The friends of Mr. Lloyd Colson,
who was brought home from the rail-
Dr. Henry C Chace, for a number
.of years a resident of Jacksonville,
has decided to make his future home
in Ocala, and is now associated with
his brother. Dr. James E. Chace. in
FOR SALE Tomalo plants, 15 cents
per 100; 100,000 improved Porto
Rico sweet potato slips ready to
plant now, $1.50 per 1000. Sen
orders to C. Y. Miller, 124 Sou
Tenth SL, Ocala, Fla. 15-tf
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.
meets at the Masoric hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
WANTED To buy lisht one-horse
wagon. Must be cheap for cash.
Address G. G. Maynard, Ocala. 17-tf
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sov-leigns
leigns sov-leigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
road hospital in Waycross, will be j his dental parlors in the Holder block.
glad to know that he is already ira-j Henry is a native Ocalan, and his
proving. Imany friends will welcome his return.
Ask your grocer for the famous Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp,
BUTTERNUT bread the best you Misses Nina and Nettie Camp, their
ever ate. Made by Carter's Bakery. 6t guest, Miss Gladys Blake, and Mr.
William Camp, expect to leave to
Messrs. Ben Rheinauer and J. J. morrow for Miami to attend the state
Gerig, who left Sunday for Birming- golf tournament to be held in that
ham to attend the district Rotary city. Miss Nma Camp and Miss Blake
convention at that place, are expected expect to go from Miami to Boston,
home tomorrow. where they are attending school, after
an Easter vacation spent at the home
Spring weather has arrived for of Mr. and Mrs. Camp.
good and now's the time to eat cin
namon rolls. Federal Bakery. 21-6t
A merry party consisting of Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. J. Dumas, their
daughter, Mrs. J. W. Dumas, and Mr.
T. F. Fay, will leave tomorrow for an
auto trip down the west coast.
English peas, yellow squash, string
beans, celery, strawberries, apples,
oranges and bananas just arrived at
the Quality Fruit Store. Phone 218- 3t
MEo CM WNER
What are you paying for Lubricating oil?
Until April 15th the following prices will apply on Texas Motor Oil:
i Medium Heavy Extra Heavy
Barrels $ .65 gal. $ .75 gal. $ .90 gal.
One-half Bar. .68 gal. .78 gal. .93 gal.
Five Gallon Cans 4.00 can 4.50 can 5.00 can
With any 5-gallon can bought I will wash out the motor free.
Free! One Every ready FlasMigM
with any of the following purchases:
One whole barrel Texas Motor Oil.
One tire and tube, U. S. or Firestone.
One Willard Battery.
v I am sure you can make no mistake in laying in a supply of Texas
Motor Oil at this time. Come and see me and let us talk the matter over.
A COSTLY MISTAKE
That is, thinking that you can pay a good price for a good automobile, feed
it any old sort of oil, and expect service and satisfaction from your car.
Do you realize that over 75 of motor breakdowns and engine trouble is
traceable directly to flint, or hard carbon? Would you not believe a man crazy to
deliberately place a handful of gravel or broken glass in the cylinders of his car?
Naturally you would. Yet you place oils in your motor that produce carbon flinty
enough to cut any metal surface, no matter how hard it is. This is expensively
foolish. You did not understand it before, but:
If you will bring your car to us, we will have your engine washed out at
no cost to you, fill it up with Texaco Motor Oil Extra Heavy, and if you do not
immediately get more mileage per gallon of gas and per quart of oil, and notice
an improvement in the performance of your motor, we will give you the six quarts
of oil necessary to fill up your car.
TEXACO MOTOR OILS CANNOT MAKE A FLINT CARBON
Therefore, by using it you eliminate imperfect lubrication.
Remember: A "Cheap" oil does not mean an "Inexpensive" oih
Buick, 5 passenger, new top, good
tires, a real buy. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Company, Buick Dealers. tf
After several years service with
Uncle Sam's navy, John Metrie has
returned to Ocala, and with his wife
will conduct the City Cafe on South
Magnolia street. John says he in
tends remodeling the place and put-!
ting it in the best, of shape immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Having served his time in the
navy as cook, he feels more than ever
proficient in this line and proposes de devoting
voting devoting his personal attention to feed feeding
ing feeding the people of Ocala and Marion
county at the City Cafe.
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at .the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to vis:tinc brothers.
Tom Proctor, C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S
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,
FOR SALE Tomato plants ready
for setting. In any quantity. Ad Address,
dress, Address, J. J. Tipton, Ocala. 25-6t
FOR RENT Large well ventilated
rooms for housekeeping, furnished
or unfurnished. At the Dormitory.
Phone 305. 23-t
Isn't it worth while to
srear glasses if they will
-r-, free you from headache?
DR. K. J WEIIIE,
Optometrist and Optician
CYLINDERS RE-BORED AND
GEO, J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
PHONE 597 Night 408
FOR SALE Or lese for long pericd
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 St,
Jacksonville, Fla. 26-6t
JX)ST License tag to an auto. No.
27658 B. Fla. Return to H. G.
Shealey and receive reward. 26-tf
BOARDER WANTED $6 per week.
Apply to 926 S. Lime St. 28-t
FOR RENT Furnished apartment at
1129 Ft. King Ave. Phone 207Y. 12t
FOR SALE Genuine Porto Rica
plants, 8 to 12 in. long, government
inspected; no weavels or disease.
Guaranteed immediate delivery.
$1.75 per thousand, express collect.
Write for prices on vines. C. H.
Cooner, 746 Wyominia St, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 389. 30-tf
King mackerel and roe shad receiv received
ed received fresh every day at the City Fish
Market, Fort King avenue. Phone
Miss Irene Tompkins entertained a
few friends yesterday afternoon, in
honor of her cousin, Miss Eunice
Odell, of Micanopy, who is her guest.
The house was attractively decorated
with roses and nasturtiums- The aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon was spent most pleasantly in
playing rook. At the conclusion of
the games, the hostess served a salad
course, home made cake and nuts.
Those invited were Misses Katherine
Leitner, Lois Livingston, Marian
Dewey, Louise Spencer, Isabel Davis,
Rhoda Thomas and Marie Mathews.
AUTO SALES COMPANY
OCALA LODGE No. 286, 3. P. O. K
Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve eve-pings
pings eve-pings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxlers and the Book
ibop, 113 Main street.
a Y. Miller. E. fi.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F,
neets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. a Carter. N. G.
- H. R. Luff man. Secretary.
: Phcne 519
. Ill W. Broadway
The Wireless Signal
II you are in Distress
don't fail to signal us
We are always on
Ocala I louse Block
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am NTTork-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
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pnTv
2:33 am St.Petsbr?-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox i
7:25 am DiJnellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
' 3 :30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
,10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42am
1 4 :45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
' f Ati ?oW XATaA t Aenci i xr Ttvi law
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
You will be more than delighted
when you try a box of our delicious
Le g Cabin Candy, and r our Martha
Washington Candy. THE VOGUE is
at your service. Phone 580 or 658 for
quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE
CREAM. ..... 29-tf
Geo. Hay Uo.
and Emu aimers
Two Licenced Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton. Manager
No one in Ocala who suffers back-
,ache, headaches, or distressing crina-
, ry ins can uiwru tt iguure iscaia
! woman's twice-told story. It is con
finned testimony that no Ocala rest
dent can doubt.
Mrs. S. E. Fraser, 218 Second SU.
Ocala, says: "When my kidneys got got-out
out got-out of order. I would be so dizzy, I
couldn't walk straight and there were
times I couldn't get about, owing to
the pain across the small of my back
There were other distressing symp symptoms
toms symptoms ef kidney trouble, too. Doan'a
j Kidney Pills, whenever used, brought
relief and I gladly recommend them.
,j (Statement given June 19, 1914.)
. On April 16, 1918, Mrs. Fraser add add-I
I add-I .c'd "I am stronger in praise of Doan's
;. Kidney Pills today than ever before,
ijfor they cured me entirely of kidney
! Prir fUV At all dealers. Don't
S! simply ask for a kidney remedy get
:; Doan's Kidney Puis the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milburn Co
'Mfrs, Buffalo, N. Y- Adv. 10
Give your order for the "Okaleean".
, Hall or Ralph Cleveland, as only those
' subscribed for will be ordered. 26-3t
Unclassified ads. gets results.
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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 30, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05845
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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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
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