The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05872

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
EVENING

TEMPERATURE
This morning, 62.
Thi3 afternoon, 78.
WEATHER FORECAST
Fair tonight and Sunday.
NO. 102
VOL.27
OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, APRIL 30.
TEUTONS NAVE HAD
PLEIIfl OF Til
HEARING
II CAPITAL REMOVAL ',
AMERICA WON'T
ABANDON ALLIES
ilCU W
III TALLAHASSEE NEXT WEEK
II FATAL FLIGHT

H

IIITEI TO CURB
THE ANARCHISTS

A Large Delegationvrom Our City Will
. Present the, Claims of Ocala

There will' be a Shearing on the cap capital
ital capital removal question before the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional committee of the House of
Representatives in Tallahassee one
night next week. It was understood
that the hearing would be held Mon Monday
day Monday night, but a telegram reecived in
4 V. rt ifir Vila' o ffomAnn fmm fcira.
Cobb and Nathan Mayo stated that
the public hearing on capital removal
would not be held until the appropria appropriation
tion appropriation bill had been acted upon, and
that the appropriation bill will be
taken up -next Wednesday. A full
delegation from Ocala will be needed
at this time, and those who have ar arranged
ranged arranged to go to Tallahassee from here
will have to postpone the trip until
further notice.
The Ocala Woman's Club has adopt
ed resolutions favoring the removal of
the capital to a more central location
and indorses the work of the Capital
Removal Club. The Woman's Club
has adopted resolutions asking for
the co-operation of every woman's
club in the state with a view to hav having
ing having the capital removed. Mrs. H. C.
Dozier, president of the Ocala Wom-
an's Club, has appointed the following
committee to co-operate with the Cap
ital Removal Club: Mrs. J.W. Hood,
Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. Jack Camp,
Mrs. R. L. Anderson, Mrs. W.' T,
Gary, Mrs. Philip Murphy and MissJ
sneiiy bouter.
The following resolutions were
adopted by the Woman's Club, favor
ing capital removal and indorsing the
Capital Removal Club:
"Whereas, it has become very ap apparent
parent apparent that the development of Flor Florida
ida Florida makes necessary the removal of
the capital of the state to a more cen central
tral central location,' if the government is to
be conducted in the' most economical
and efficient manner; and,
'Whereas, an enlargement and im improvement
provement improvement of the present capitol
Vknilli-rirre in To HoT-i a coflo tlQa Kopn TIVA.
posed; and,
"Whereas, a Capital Removal Club
has been organized in Ocala to bring
about a removal of the seat of govern,
ment to a more central location; there therefore,
fore, therefore, be it
"Resolved, that the Ocala Woman's
Club favors most urgently the remov-
t 1 j-v 4-X sv nrif "EM Ama 4-" a iwrx
central location of the state; is oppos opposed
ed opposed to any expenditures for the en enlargement
largement enlargement and improvement of the
present capitol' buildings in Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, and indorses the work of the
Capital Removal Club, and pledges the
club active support; and bd it further
"Resolved, that the Ocala Woman's
Club favors concerted action to have
the capital removed to a central point
before any effort is made to select any
particular site; and, be it further
"Resolved, that copies of these res resolutions
olutions resolutions be presented to the Capital
Removal Club and given to the press.
"Mrs. H. C. Dozier,
"President Ocala Woman's Club."
Mr. and Mrs. William Wolff, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr." Lee Sharp, expec to
leave about the tenth of May in the
Wolff car for Atlanta. Mr. and Mrs.
Wolff go to attend commencement at
Elizabeth Mather Academy, Atlanta,
of which school Miss Rose Wolff is a
graduate this term. Mr. Sharp will
visit relatives in the state.
Extra fancy Valencia oranges and
grapefruit just received at Fort King
Confectionery. "There's none so
Jrood." 2t

DO YOU APPRECIATE PROMPT SERVICE?
Send us your orders for
THE BEST Western and
Florida Meats, Poultry,
Fancy Groceries, Vegeta-
bles, etc.
Phone 108
MAIN STREET MARKET
OUR MOTTO HIGH QUALITY AND LOW PRICES

LETTING LINADALE

PECINCT GO TO LAKE
The Board of Trade Friday receiv
ed the following letter from our sen senator
ator senator and representatives. With it
was a copy of the petition from the
people of Linadale who with few ex
ceptions desire to go to Lake:
Tallahassee, April 28, 1921.
The Marion County Board of Trade:
Gentlemen: We are inclosing you a
copy of the petition from people in
the. Altoona section of Marion county
to the representatives of Lake coun county,
ty, county, together with correspondence at attached
tached attached thereto,. in reference to Lake
county's annexing that part of Mar Marion
ion Marion county described in the petition.
It is quite generally rumored that
there is no objection from Marion
county's citizens for Lake county to
have the Altoona section.
As your representatives in the
House and Senate we would like to be
advised officially if you deem that
proper, of your wishes in this mat matter,
ter, matter, as you well know your represen representatives
tatives representatives are against any county divis division
ion division or the losing of any portion of
Marion county, unless it is the wish
of the citizens quite generally.
It would be a hard matter to pre prevent
vent prevent a measure going through the
Senate and House where the citizens
are all so favorabe to the change as
we understand tne people in tne
people in the southeast corner of the
county wish and petition.
We would be glad to hear from you
on this matter at an" early date; also,
on any other matter that you are in
terested in.
We are yours very truly,
W. J. Crosby.
C. W. Hunter.
Nathan Mayo.

As has been already noted in the''- ""-"-jit
e, , m t loners and winter guests were accom-
Star, a delegation from Linadale was 6
u ,.i i i modated, butt; all who would come of
here several weeks ago, laying the , ....

matter before the people of the coun-jLlIt- LOW" "uu ll
ty. Since that time the Star has con-; weomed
suited some of the commissioners and' The sermon and addresses of the
a number of citizens in regard to the(rector durinS nt led UP to and Pre Pre-matter.
matter. Pre-matter. .Like the Star, they all hatePars dfor the hcalin mission. From
to lose Linadale, but we have heard these alone' there wouW have been
no one who wasn't willing to concede, j amPIe fruit and' filowed y the m6re

in view of the wav that nrecinct is
sit.nnt.oH. that it is cimnlp iustW tn
let it go to Lake. The Star is certain
that Senator Crosby and Representa-

tives Hunter and Mayo will have the i u a, imuu..
approval of their constituents if theyjand tabled folk in dhairs or using

vote in accord with the wishes of the
people of Linadale.
BABE RUTH LEADS IN
HITTING THE BALL
Chicago, April 30. Ruth is leading
the American League home run hit hitters
ters hitters with five, and Kelly of New York
is leading in the National League
with the same number. Heilman of
Detroit is the leading hitter in the
Amercan League in games through
Wednesday with an average of .513;
Johnson of Brooklyn is leading in the
National with .535. Harris-of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, is leading in the American in
base tsealing, with four, and Maran Maran-ville
ville Maran-ville of Pittsburg, and Southworth of
Boston, are tied for the National lead,
with four each.
SUB-DISTRICT BOARD
The sub-district school board will
meet Monday evening at eight o'clock
at the home of Mrs. L. W. Duval.

Reassuring Statement Made by Sena Senator
tor Senator Lodge in Reference to the

Knox Resolution
(Associated Press)
Washington, April 30. A treaty
with Germany probably will follow
enactment of the Knox peace resolu
tion. Senator Lodge, republican lead leader,
er, leader, said today in the Senate in sup
porting the. peace measure. Senator
Lodge declared the president and
state department had made it celar
the United States did not intend to
abandon the Allies.
SUBMARINE STUCK-
The 0-10 is in Hard Luck off Montauk
Point
(Associated Press)
New London, April 30. The United
States submarine 0-10 was reported
aground off Montauk Point early to
day. The submarine was returning!
from the review of the Atlantic fleet
at Hampton Roads. She carries
a
crew of three officers and 26 enlisted I
men under Lieut. Carr. I
Standing by Their Ship
Montauk Point, April 30. Members j
of the coast guard station who went j
to the aid of the 0-10 said the craft
was in good condition and that the
crew refused to leave her. They think
the boat can be towed to deep water
with the high tide.
THE HEALING MISSION
HELD AT DELAND
-Rev. IL L. Taylor, D. D., writes as
follows in the Palm Branch of the
Christian Healing Mission held aWSt.
Barnabas' church, DeLand:
During passion week and holy week,
an intensely interesting healing mis mission
sion mission was held here. The mission was
carefully planned and arranged by the
rector, that there might be no crowd
nor confusion and yet that the church
might be used to its full capacity, at

;tne town people ana its vicir.ity were;, ., ... ...
I , hearsay evidence of the girl s mother

! technical addresses and the definite
! V Ork f Henry
Blandford. the
; miss5oner' resu,ts have lowed
The reverent worshipers, old and
crutches, knelt at the chancel rail for
the laying on of the healer's hand and
the church's blessing by the retcor.
Throughout the teachings, the
thought, the fact was stressed that it
is not the healer who worked the cure,
but tfie "Touch that has still its an ancient
cient ancient power 'and the faith that of old
responded to the word and the touch.
Saturday morning was given large largely
ly largely to children, as then released from
school duties. Little ones with their
mothers, large girls and boys, one or
two local physicians with patients,
and some of the clergy of the local de
nomination formed the congregation.
Qn the second day two full cures
were announced and thanks for im improved
proved improved conditions were frequently giv given.
en. given. One young woman, helpless from
rheumatism and brought in a vrhoc!
chair, reported the absence of all pain
and the knowledge that she is on the
way to recovery. Grateful thanks
for benefits received for the full re
covery of those at a distance, who
were prayed for, were given frequent
ly and tfie testimony of children, who
recognized the healing touch, was
strong and positive.
Mr. Blandford's addresses, in pass passing,
ing, passing, shoved all that the modern world
really knows of pscychic science and
mental therapy and brought out
strongly the fact that the healing
power lies not in these; and the vis vision
ion vision of a suffering world purified and
made whole, through faith in the "Man
of Sorrows," who was Himself "ac
quainted with grief." rose almost be
fore our earthly eyes
BEARING DOWN HEAVY
ON THE BUILDERS
Chicago, April 30. Seventy-one in indictments
dictments indictments charging corporations, con contractors,
tractors, contractors, unions and individuals with
conspiracy to restrain building opera operations
tions operations in Chicago were returned today
by the federal grand jury.

Lieut. Hartman's Accident Similar to
that Which Cost Transconti Transcontinental
nental Transcontinental Flier His Life
(AsEjcUteJ Presa)
Jacksonville, April 30. Lieut. H. J.
Hartman, killed with Lieut. Joseph E.
Virgin in an airplane accident at Fa Fa-yetteville,
yetteville, Fa-yetteville, N. C, yesterday was the
officer who sent Lieut. Coney from
here just a month ago on his fatal
attempt to fly to the Pacific in one
day. The accident resulting in Lieut.
Hartman's death was similar to that
proving fatal to Coney, in each in instance
stance instance the planes striking a tree after
motor trouble had developed.

WILL HE IMITATE WILSON?
Strike of the Marine Workers Re Re-fered
fered Re-fered to Harding
(Associated Press)
Washington, April 30. A represen representative
tative representative of the marine workers' unions
was told today at the White House
that President Harding would take up
with his cabinet officers the matter of
mediation in the wage dispute with a
view to preventing the threatened
strike tomorrow on American ships on
the Atlantic, Pacific and gulf coasts.
Under an agreement with the marine
workers' representatives, Secretary
Davis urged President Harding to ap
point a committee of three to mediate.
The president reserved judgment.
GOT TOO GIDDY WITH A GUN
St. Johns County Boy Shot and Killed
his Girl Friend
St. Augustine, April 30. Daisy
Barnhill, aged thirteen, of Sampson,
was shot and killed yesterday by
DeLeon Corbett Wid, aged seventeen.
The youth is held on a charder charge.
It is reported Wild and the girl's
brother returned from a hunting trip
and the girl wanted the shotgun and
her brother .refused to give it to her.
WTil rl frroKriA V nn n arts! if VonHn
to her discharged the weapon, the
? ,
contents entering her breast. The
, ,,
t youth was held by the coroner on
about a previous childish quarrel.
-f 7--
ROUGH ON EXPRESS ROBBERS
Macon. Ga., April 30 Thirteen pen penitentiary
itentiary penitentiary sentences were imposed and
j fines ranging from ?G00 to $3000 were
assessed by Federal Judge Evans to-
pled -n &Ueged conspiracy
. tQ rob thg American Ray Express
Company
TYRANNICAL LAW
WILL BE TACKLED
Miami, April 30. Despite a warn warning
ing warning from the sheriff that they would
be liable to arrest for violating the
Sunday observance law, members of
local baseball clubs are arranging for
games tomorrow in Miami and at Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach. Twenty-four players ar arrested
rested arrested last Sunday will be tried Tues Tuesday.'
day.' Tuesday.' PIEAND CAKE CHEAP
IN ST. PETERSBURG
St. Petersburg, April 30. Pie and
cake prices were reduced five and ten
cents herfc today by one bakery, which
also announced bread would be reduc reduc-Monday.
Monday. reduc-Monday. NEWTON A. BLITCH
IS SERIOUSLY ILL
Starke, April 30 Newton A. Blitch,
member of the state railroad commis commission
sion commission and commander in chief of the
Florida division. United Confederate
Veterans, is seriously ill at the home
of his daughter here. Mr. Blitch be became
came became ill in Tallahaassee and was
brought here early this week by his
son, J. S. Blitch, superintendent of the
state prison farm at Raiford.
JACKSONVILLE WILL WILL-HAVE
HAVE WILL-HAVE A FIRE BOAT
Jacksonville, April 30. The Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville board of city commissioners
has decided upon the purchase of n
naval sub-chaser to be converted into
a fire boat for use on the river front
here and has appointed a committee
composed of Commissioner Evans,
Fire Chief Thomas Haney and Coun Councilman
cilman Councilman John Callahan to inspect a
number of the vessels.

Entire Police Force of New York is

Ready to Repress Any May
Day Outbreak
(Associated Press)
New York, April CO. The
city's
entire police force of 11,000 was today!
ordered to remai non duty continuous continuously
ly continuously until Monday morning as a precau
tionary measure against-possible May

Day violence or radical demonstra-; today by British representatives to tne
tions. Police have been detailed to allied conference here. The proposal
guard churches, public buildings "and is opposed by the French and Bel Bel-meeting
meeting Bel-meeting places while others were as'-lgians on the ground that it is unnec-

signed to protect private residences
and individuals believed to be in dan danger.
ger. danger. SENIOR CLASS ENTERTAINED
f :
Last night at the home of her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards at
Irvine, Miss Ruby Edwards entertain entertained
ed entertained the senior class of the Ocala high
school, at a lovely dinner party. Miss
Edwards and her mother received the
guests as they arrived, serving them
on the porch to delicious punch. The
long dining table was spread -on the
screened dining porch and was beau beautifully
tifully beautifully decorated with the class flower,
sweet peas, combined with purple and
white tulle, the class colors. The
place cards by which each guest
found his or her place were in the
form of miniature diplomas tied with
gold and black ribbon. A supper was
served consisting of chicken salad,
ham and pimento sandwiches, olives,
pickles, wafers, ice cream, cake and
coffee.' Several toasts were given and
responedd to by Nat Mayo, Mr. Hens Hens-ly.
ly. Hens-ly. Miss Sheppard and Miss Beck. The
latter part of the evening was spent
most pleasantly and at a late hour
the guests left for their homes. This
is the first of a series of parties at
w,t,i me graauating ciass wiu oe
entertained and it proved most de-
hghtful. The following were those
present: Alma Priest, Marguerite
Plummer Hazel McAteer, Mabel
a i j i! i i
j-.ytie, rwizaoetn norne, miaine car-

nett, Margaret Rogers, Marie Math-' ,aim3 that if the issue 3 submitted
ews, Annie Rooney, Lois Theus, Ella!;n an election at leagt 90 per cent of
Hall, Lilhe Sue Cliayton, Elizabeth the of his county vote for
Bannett, Lyndal Mathews.. Wycliffe n;w loC2tion for the seat of govern govern-Steele,
Steele, govern-Steele, Catherine Sheppard, Rhoda-jgj
Thomas. Ray Priest, Nat Mayo, Ralph j Qcala an(1 Qrlando are mentioned
Cleveland, Ralph Simmons, Jack Rob-jmost often as the vms offering
ertson Homer Agnew, Robert Hall,' test advaRtages, but Lakeland is

wiss aiamie appara, ivnss aiaoei
Beck, Frank. Harris Jr,
and Prof.
Hensley.
itii. ,m,
anvjnLu i.n nun iu
COMMIT SUICIDE
And Then Tried his Leesson on Him Himself
self Himself Next Morning
Jacksonville, -April 30. George
Tarbox, aged forty, demonstrated to
friends last night with an empty pis
tol how easy it was to kill oneself,
and put the plan into effect this morn
ing, larbox s wile battled fiercely
before her husband pulled the trigger.
Death was instantaneous". Tarbox was
connected with the Van Noy Inter Interstate
state Interstate company.
J. II. SPENCER
AGENCY
mldcmtfSaltfaction
1 Full line of
AUTO ACCESSORIES

SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.

PHONE 271

Ocala

' French and Belgians Favor Making aa
-

Immediate More
Forward
(Assoc I ted Press)
London, April 29. An ultimatum
to Germany giving her seven days
firm May 1st to comply with or re refuse
fuse refuse to comply with the allied rep reparations
arations reparations demands is being advocated
essary as the Germans already have
had sufficient time. The French fa fa-for
for fa-for immediate military and economic
action and it is understod the Bel Belgians
gians Belgians favor the. same.
ALL FLORIDA FOR
CAPITAL REMOVAL
Tampa Times Sounds Sentiment of
Newspapers of the State
(Tampa Times, April 28th)
The Times, in an effort to sound
1-ublic sentiment on the question of
capital removal, addressed an urgent
letter Saturday to every newspaper
in Florida. Each editor was request requested
ed requested to advise the sentiment of his par particular
ticular particular community.
Enough answers have been received
to leave no doubt as to what the final
complete canvass will show, which are
these two facts:
1. There is general opposition to
the spending of any more money on
the old capitol at Tallahassee;
2. A large majority of the people
of Florida favor the removal of the
state capital to a more centrally lo located
cated located town.
The tone of the replies indicate that
the sentiment for removal has crys-
taUized even more rapidly than was
claimed by advocates of the measure,
entire 8tate appears to have
giviDS deep thought to the question,
1 la rge portion of it alread y hav-
ir.c reached decisions. One editor
mentionedf too and so are Tampa,
; Jacksonville, Leesburg, Gainesville,
'Tavares, Delind, Haines" City, Fort
iPiera?,
Lake Worth, Sanford and
'others
Of more than fifty replies received.
only seven are opposed to removal
and only, two are in any doubt as to
what should be done. All the others
come out flat-footed for a change.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, April 30. Fair and
cool weather the first part of the
week and generally cloudy, normal
temperatures and probably showers
the latter half is the forecast for
Florida the week beginning Sunday.
m
W. R. PEDRICK
All Buick Cars Equipped With
Cord Tires and Alemite
Oiling System
We Make a Specialty Parts
for the Buick and the Prices d d-Consistent
Consistent d-Consistent with the Cost of Same
GOODYEAR and U.S. TIRES
and TUBES
Exclusive Agents for
"VESTA" BATTERY
18 MONTHS GUARANTEE
An Up-to-Date
Battery Service Station
We maintain an up-to-date
garage with expert workmen, atj
all times, assuring prompt and
efficient service.
GASOLINE, OILS and JGREASE
Florida



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY. APRIL 19, 1S21

ANTHONY

Anthony, April 28. Mr. David
Beggs and Mr. W. B. Hinton of
Louisville, Ky.. were guests of Mr.

and Mrs. E. C. Beuchler at the An Anthony
thony Anthony Farms this week.
The cream supper under the oaks
at the Baptist church Tuesday eve evening
ning evening proved auite a sncess and a neat
sum was realized for payment on the
piano.
Monday Mr. John Pries$ was show showing
ing showing from his farm a large cantaloupe
which had begun to net.
Miss Julia Meadows left this week

for Gainesville. She will be joined by

Miss Irene Baskin, formerly of An An-thonv.
thonv. An-thonv. but now a resident of Clearwa

ter. They will visit Mrs. N. K. Hig-

erinbotham for a week.

Notwithstanding the bad weather
last Friday evening a large crowd at attended
tended attended the eraduating exercises of

the Anthony high school at the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church. Th3 adreeses made by
Dr. Farr of the University of Florida
and Mr. Will Gary of Ocala, were
greatly enjoyed by the audience. The
members the 1921 class were Les Lester
ter Lester Harrison. Grady Harrison, Criss

Padgett, Gladys Shealy, Aline Marsh
and Lillian Baskin. Superintendent
H. G. Shealy of Ocala presented the
diplomas with a short but impressive
speech. The music was furnished by
Miss Mildred Manning and Miss Beu Beu-lah
lah Beu-lah Morrison.
Mr. Glover Jones and family from
Plymouth are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
T. P. Jones.
Miss Bernics Hussell has accepted
a position with Dr. Moremen in Ocala.
- The picnic given by the Anthony

school at Lake Weir last Saturday

w3 well attended.
Mr. Carl Post left Tuesday for a

visit to relatives in Lakeland.
A reception was given the gradu graduates
ates graduates at the club house by the Sunday
school class one evening last week.
Mrs. H. A. Meadows very successfully
entertained thru the evening. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments of ice cream and cake were
,served.
A revival will begin Monday eve evening,
ning, evening, May 2nd, at the Baptist church,
.conducted by Rev. Boatwright assist assisted
ed assisted by Rev. Ed Boyer of Lawtey, and

Rev. N; B. Plummer of Anthony.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Yonge and their
guest of Plymouth returned Monday
'after a few days spent with Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Baskin and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Stewart.

they attended the wedding of her son, : last Saturday and had a very
Mr. Max Botrueand Miss Bernicelday fishing and picnkkuig.

Buck, which took place April 20th, at Mr. Alex Fort of Palmetto arrived

St. John's church.4

in Ocala last Saturday to visit his

wife and babies and other relatives.

nice D. A. Fort and little girls were visi

tors to Ocala last Saturday.
Mrs. M. J. Morrison and children
went to Martel last Sunday.

Mr. J. W Morrison and son, Mr. M.

CALVARY

wile and babies ana otner relatives. Mr. j. y, jiomson na son, wr. iu.
t I He returned Tuesday, taking hi3 fam-! J. Morrison, Mr. A. O. Smith and Mr.
ilv with him. i Wallace went down to the river Tues-

Calvarv. Amil 27. We are havine Mr. A. O. Smith came up from I day evening on a fishing trip.

some warm days ana cooi nignis, dik j iampa to visu nis iamuy ana reia reia-the
the reia-the cold snap didn't do much damage tives last Saturday,
to the corn in this section. Mr. M. J. Morrison and wife and
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl and chil- baby and Mrs. A. O. Smith were bus-

dren and Mr. M. J. Morrison drove i mess visitors in Ocala last r nday.
. .... - nil. 1 II T TIT If. II

The entire community is interested
in the Victory Way that is being plan planned
ned planned by the Woman's Club. So dont
forget ,the concert that will be given
at the club house Tuesday, May 3rd,
for that benefit. 29-3t

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison, Mrs

I 8 DAYS ONLY
!nuv ei v4 R5

Ladies SPORT HATS to go with Lvrie SI records -69

Summer Sweaters at FISIIEIS. Jennett 85c. records .69 dinner Best dinner in i th .state for 75

13 pounds of sugar for one dollar.

with a dollar's worth of other groc

eries for cash, Saturday and Monday

only. Phone 377.

tf H. B. WHTTTTNGTON.

Meet me at the Union Station

Restaurant for a regular family style

Get fresh, light, fluffy rolls every

day at the Federal Bakery. 25-t22-t KINDT'S MUSIC STORE

Columbia $1 records .69
OneraDhone SI records .69

Popular sheet music zo cents.

cents. Eat and drink all yoa want.
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and. operated by 100 Americans, tf

BLITCHTON

Blitchton, April 27. Mr. and Mrs.
B. C. Blitch visited Williston Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon.

Mrs. B. R. Blitch, Miss Lillian and

Messrs. Loonis and Fenton Blitch vis visited
ited visited the county seat Saturday.

Mrs. S. L. Keffe and grandson, J.

W, Jackson, are .guests of Mrs. Dollie

Blitch.

Ensign Homer Howard of the U.

S. S. Mississippi is the guest ofl

Messrs. Landis and Loonis Blitch.
Ensign Howard taught our school one

term and his numerous friends are I ff:

glad to see him again.

"Mr and Mrs. si. W. Coulter visited j

Ocala Monday afternoon.

A number of our people attended

Dreaching and B. Y. P. U. services at

Fellowship Sunday morning and eve-
fling, jaj
Mrs. R. A. Sandifer of Oklawaha

and Mrs. .John Needham of Ocala,

were Sunday callers.

BURBANK

Buiiank, April 27. Mr. and Mrs.
IL I. Turner and sons and Mrs. V. H.
Turner motored to Ocala Thursday.

Miss Julia N. McKim of Sanford is ji

visiting her niece, Mrs. H. I. Turner.
Mrs. Christine Stigile entertained
as dinner guests on Saturday Mr. and
Mrs. M. D. L. Graham.
Mr. and Mrs.' Sam Messick of Pa-

latka spent the week end with Mr. and j?U
1MrhM TZmA T V e-r- lvs

AUJ.0. JTITTU AfcltUVCl. I A

, Mr. f uuaiey nas return eu irom .j.

Atlanta, where he has been taking a
barber's course.

"Mr." Ben Brinson is visiting hisi
daughter, Mrs. Ed Allison at Green R

Cove Sorines.

The community was saddened lastlffs

week by the death of Mrs. Margaret jOt
Brandt. Mrs. Brandt left a husband 5
and four little children. &
Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor and M

Mr. George Bowen were guests ofJSXS

Mrs. Christine Stigile Sunday. I

'Mrs. Christine Stigile and her visit-j;

mg relative, Mr. H. L. Shaw of Asn Asn-land,
land, Asn-land, Ohio, Visited Silver Springs on
Tuesday and enjoyed a ride in the

glass bottom boat.

DO.rS. Jn.. j. U UIJUl.a. nas wic gunv
. of Ms, George Taylor Wednesday.
Mr. George Taylor and Mr. H. L.
Shaw are enjoying a pleasure trip to
St. Augustine.
Mr. Bryant Hitchcock who has
been visiting his mother, Mrs. Eva L.
' Hitchcock, has returned to Tampa.
Mrs. W. C. Bogue and children
have returned from Palatka, where
they visited Mrs. Bogue's daughter,
Mrs. John Tilghman. While there

f
Randolph Motor Transportation Company, Jacksonville
' BUYS A FLEET OF

D

od

t other s

Jl ax-it a o

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Winy

ley

D. C RANDOLPH. FtmmW

Randolph Motor Transportation Company

Taxicabs, Sedans
Touring Cr for Hire
Main Office
234 WEST FORSYTH ST.

Incorporated

TELEPHONES
1 07 1 87 1 96S 1 7

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
March 23rd, 1921

QM

nam-

Cs

Olinstead Motor Company
Jacksonville, Pla.
Gentlemen:
Replying to your Inquiry as to why we decided upon Dodge
Bros-, automobiles for our "Blue 5b White" taxicab service we take
pleasure in advising you that it was only after an exhaustive
investigation of the merits of many automobiles that we concluded
that Dodge Bros. was. the only practical automobile for this

purpose.
You may be interested to 'know that most of the largest
taxicab operating companies in the United States use Dodge Bros,
cars, some of which have reported to us that they have Dodge cars
still in service that have covered over One Hundrad Thousand

miles.

We feel that Dodge cars will give us the service desired,
that they aro without question the most economical from an

operating point of view, and possess every qualification of

automobiles that are listed at twice the cost.

Very truly Yours
RANDOLPH MOTOR TRANSPORTATION CO.
RDCR D. C. Randolph, President

AUTO SAILES COMPANY
MACK TAYLOR

DEALER IN DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR VEHICLES

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OCALA, FLORIDA

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OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 30. 1921

r TH2EB

Help your dollars along,
Give them a lift.
They will do more for you e
If you spend them at the

WW STORE'

It an easy matter to shop here.
As you enter, just take a basket and go right
ahead.' You will note that the goods are so
arranged that ypu can take the whole situa situation
tion situation in at a glance. You soon locate the goods
and in a short time you will be able to go
right to the items you want.

f3

Ballard's Obelisk Flour, 77
12-pound bags ......
Ballard's Obelisk Flour, 1 CA
24-pound bags ... ?Xecl V
Ballard's Self-Rising Flour, OAp
12-pound bags.,..;- ....OUi
Ballard's Self-Rising Flour. CC
24-pound bags tpJ..eJeJ
Pioneer Self-Rising Flour, 90p
6-pound bags OOK,
Pioneer Self-Rising Flour.
12-pound bags ..: ........

Pioneer Self-Rising Flour, 414ft
g 24-pound bags .... A-v
0 9 pound Water Ground or OCp
() Cream Meal
5 9 pounds Coarse or Fine 9Kf
& Grits.....
() 1 pomid tins Ifip
g Criscol-.-.- J-O
IK pound tins y07
$ Crisco
$ 1 -pound packages Kingan's -lOp
Pure Lard
? 5-cent cakes Octagon
Soap
10-cent cakes Octagon Qa
" Soap..
10-cent bottles Liquid fif
Bluing... 01
10-cent packages Tete's Qp
Tea K,
$ 55-cent Robin Hood Pure Fruit QO
; Jam... 0iC
($) 60-cent Royal Scarlet Pure Fruit QQP
Jam 051
? 60c and 70c Paul's Pure Fruit

60c and 70c Royal Scarlet Fruit JQP
Jam. .-- l
g( 40-cent Skookum Apple OCn 1 ffi
g Butter................. -flt )
I I
I U-SERVE STORES f
& Cash and Carry $
One East and one West City Square d

BELLEVIEW THREE STATES. COPY
OUR REGISTRATION PLAN
Belleview, April 27. The Philathea
i t -u 1.

-s kujS uiue ui ui? i-ayuck muiwu cu- j acKsonviile, April 27. That the
p joyed their usual Wednesday after- present system of birth and death
ijft) noon meeting at thehome-of Miss registration in Florida, as inaugurat inaugurates:
es: inaugurates: Eleanor Abshier. Refreshmerts of ice ed by the Florida State Board of
cream and cake were served by this Health, is far superior to that in use
g:. charming young hostess, who always in mar.y other states in the Union is
j& entertains in a most lavish fashion. shown by the fact that, after having
4. 1 MisEes Hilda and Margaret Monroe paSse1 a law similar to the 0Qe now Qu
Jg, entertained at the Lake View House the statute books of the sUle
Q'i Thursday evening with a measuring of Iowa v., trt t,v xt

0. social given by the B. Y. P. U. This Greene, state health officer, request-

was ii kiv LieiiriL 21112111:. .ii j Ai

1x1. luii iiiiLa. izi uip nrpcorr crctom i

Mrs. Searles and Rev. Gates have vogue here and copieg of fiU bJanks
been quite Ul and under the doctor's used in birth and deatQ registration
care at the Methodist parsonage the The request from Iowa makeg tfce
past week. We wish them a speedy third state folIowinj? the Florida birth
recovery. and death registration system, which

iur. uuy craoiora 01 wcoa passea Senator Johnson is endeavoring to
through here on his way to Chicago have changed back to the oJ
Thursday. His old friends were glad an daccording to Dr. Greene the fact
to see him. ;tha Florida has been uged as a crf
Mr, Roy L. Freeman and sister, terian on birth and death re&istra.
Miss Ethel Freeman enjoyed the ,tion fully demonstrates that th e pres presence
ence presence given at Shady last Friday eve-;ent system -g one to
nmg. Isecure;
Mrs. Saltzweedle was quite ill last, With reference to present g
week and her son, Otto and daughter tem of birth and death registration in
Mrs. Lee Meadows, husband and baby Florida, Dr. Greene points out that in
of St Petersburg, spent seTeral days t TT..

' a 1 u i. a. SLnLir lii vr-L. iiiiii in 1 1 riii

5gwith her. We are glad to know she is States reg it is nec.

T t , iessary that the state follow the sys-
Mr. John Ashworth, sister and niece tem suitk, hv thtk

left Thursday. ;"The government says that unless a
Mr. and Mrs, T C. Gale and Miss staU 3 smaU and u defined

xvu t xxu- istration districts under one central

Newport, Vt-

control in the state, it is impossible

Of)

.

xt t : t :'i 1 f

xr 7T i V B to secure over 90 per cent of the birth
Newland left Sunday for New Haven, records. declared Dr. Greene.
Conn going thru the country in Mrs. ; .4This the standard set by
Temlls Ford car. 'the government for a state to get
, ,fn. I", ?JT ?ffS7eVnd into the registration area, there is no

iTiioa iJviaiui u ici c iuuuua v lux yv 11 .

the system is used," he continued.

Under the present system there are

n

E3

o

Keep The Egg
Basket Full!
The feed elements that
make whites of eggs are en

tirely different from those that make yolks. When
hens aren't fed both the white and yolk making
elements, they can't keep the egg basket full. Tho
usual method of feeding mostly grain makes yolks
but not enough whites to complete the eggs.
Missouri Expcricrt Station tests prove that 100 lbs. of
wheat, corn, osts, barley and kafnr corn make (above bodily main maintenance)
tenance) maintenance) an average of 224 yolks to 154 whites. Based on data
from the same experiments, Purina formulas produce, (above bodily
maintenance) as follows:
Y0t Wlites
Purina Hen Chow 247.49 142.11
Purina Chicken Chowder 182.05 282.55
Combined Ration 429.54 424.66
These Purina chows not only make a practically gua num number
ber number of whites and yolks but more of both than ordinary chows.
Note that Purina Chicken Chowder conuias the Decenary white-forming
elements to balance up the yolk.

miking grain ration. That wby
it makes hens lay so heavily. In Instead
stead Instead of the yolks being absocbed
by the hen's system, Purina
Chicken Chowder makes the
whites to complete the eggs and
they are laid. Thus we can ab absolutely
solutely absolutely guarantee

f more eggs or money back

on Purina Chicken Chowder if
fed with Purina Hen Chow as

directed. You take no risk.
SOLDBT

n PURlilA m PURINA H
BiDioicr;:f cHicicEin

necticut.

Miss Ellie Tremere left Monday for

, A '700 districts in which birth registra
QivAiir or vKa Mnr fknvn until V- 1 i

r ition are recorded, while under the

oi June. it.i lmi ii u i t-

Mrs. Banister spent a few days in .... ... , ...
A districts, and it would be impossible
Daytona this week. r .
, T T .. ... for the judge registering the births
Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Strong, Miss,. -ft
, . t to secure over 60 per cent of them.
Eleanor Abshier and Mr. 1 Winters B. T, T ,. r,,
T A. j If the Johnson bill should pass, Flor-

. . , ida would eventually be taken from

, A. the registration area on deaths and 1
Temnle theater. & . .

, -r.rr.ii j never would be recognized as to
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Freeman and , ,, ... . .
. , (births. The value of the state being
little son of Ocala, Mr. Roy L. Free- . ..
w r, n -n, in the registration area is demon-
man, Misses Ethel Freeman, Eleanor 1 ....... t .
i. i-- j u .,, x strated bv the fact that when sta-
Abshier and Marione Merrill were at1. .. .... ,
o j tt 1 m j . tistics about births and deaths in the
Sandy Hook Tuesday enjoying the! .. 1.1. j
swimmin and fishin .state are sent to. other states and
swimming an s mg. 'cities, these statistics can be verified
There were twenty-eight at the ,
... ., "1 y 1 ... by the government, which it culd
thimble party at the Lake view. lL .
. not do unless the state was in the
House Tuesday. ... .
, , . area. All members of the legislature
Our school closes here nday the , . , T
on., rro. u j -i n have been requested to kill the John-
29th. The teachers and pupils will ... . , ...
... . .f son bill m order to protect the health
give an entertainment at the town , A. A
, r. ... , . records of the state. 1
hall Friday night, which is promised ,

to be a grand success. Everybody is
urged to come.

Saturday there will be a school pic- j
nic at Connor's dock. Everybody is I
invited and requested to bring well

! filled baskets.

Farmer's Exclaaiie Store

OCALA, FLORIDA

SINN FEIN LAY TRAPS

FOR BRITISH CONSTABLES

COt N'T V FIN A.NCIAL. STATKMK.NT

V. V. StrlpllnfC, Tux Collector,

mm with Marlon Count-, For

ft4S the-. Collection ul Tain
i! General Kund
Uncollected S22.803.82
1 t 1 1. 1 1 r

Total
By depository
receipt

.$22,918.32
1,500.94'

Growers' prob-.
lems must be
worked cut by
the rojves's-unitedi

Balance uncollected
Klne and
Forfeiture Fund
Uncollected 4,886.54

By depository

receipt 297.10

Balance uncollected
County Road Fund
Uncollected 48,865.30

By depository

Teceapt Z,90.6

$21.41:

4.589.44

AND
promSTO USAGE
STAR LINE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

WHITE

Balance uncollected
Outstanding
Indebtedneaa Fund
Uncollected 11,401.92
By depository
receipt 693.22
Balance uncollected
ARiieultural
Fund
Uncollected 3,257.69
B.v depository

receipt 198.06
Balance uncollected
Sab-Road
DUtrlct -No. 2 Fuad
Uncollected 8,671.19

By depository

recel zsi.av

Balance uncollected
County
$ehool Fund
Extra polls 36.00
Uncollected 67,727.73

By depository

receipt

67.763.73
4.181.27

Z I IIP MO VS. PACK, SHIP
Ml LJVE STOCK,
I I 1 1" PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
U If I MACHINERY,
J 111. FURNITURE, ETC.

Balance uncollected
Sub-School
Dlatrieta Fund
Uncollected 27,670.04
By depository
receipt 1,659. 4
Balance uncollected
Poll Taiea
Uncollected 45,607.58

By depository
receipt z,73.
Balance uncollected

London, April 26. Inside stories of

jthe ambushes laid by the Irish repub repub-j
j repub-j lican army to trap and kill squads of
' British constable sin Ireland are dis-

! closed in the reports from Irish bn-
! A' i 1 1 . V, ," V, Lo Knan

; aue cuiitiutiiuv.i3 iwii nuo juw l.-
''given out at the headquarters of the
! volunteers in Dublin.. Most of these
j attacks have been reported by the
; British but the Irish accounts are now
! nii'..n fnr' Vl first lim

j They give the details of desperate

fights in which, sometimes, the little
British commands have been deci decimated
mated decimated and at other times the Irish
have been driven off with severe

'losses, for the Irish volunteers occas

ionally run into a counter trap and
find themselves exposed to the wither withering
ing withering blast of a machine gun.
A typical ambush is described in a
report of the commander of the East
County Clare brigade. Thirty-five
men, five acting as scouts, attacked
police lorry containing a district in inspector
spector inspector and nine constables at Glen Glen-wood
wood Glen-wood Belvoir, killing all but four who

j escaped. Twenty of the attackers, it
i is stated, were armed with rifles and

ten with double-barreiea snotguns.
They were concealed on one side of a
road near a stream.
They waited, it appears, until four
o'clock in the afternoon before the
lorry came in sight. When the car
came into the center position, it was
raked with the fire of the 24 guns,
most of the police were shot off and
the car came to a dead stop. Some
of the police when they got on the
road made an attempt to put up a
fight but the second volley, which in-
. a. 1 .

26.110.30 eluded all the niles, wipea mem ouw

Tb combined latclli latclli-gama
gama latclli-gama af tnoaaaad a
frowr can aolvo tkanm.

8

45.894.34

10,708.70

3.059 63

8.389.59

63.582.46

42.834.69

B&S Well I

When you

feel

Total uncolletced $226,586.23
STATE OP FLORIDA,
MARION COUNTY.
1. T n Tancaiater Jr.. clerk of the cir

cuit court, hereby certify that the &bov

is a true ana correct swiemeni vi uie
tar rniiootor's account with Marion

county and the sub-school districts, as

the same appears on xne ooo-s m

offlce. ....

Witness my nana ana oincia aeaa
this 26th day of April. A. D. 1921.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR..
Clerk Circuit Court Court-By
By Court-By Edna Walker. Deputy Clerk.

nervous, tired, irritable;

when you're ill with any disease caused by

V" s.

disordered nerves, don't eive uo until you try

UNITED STATES POST OFFICE,
Ocala, Florida, April 26th, 1921 1921-Sealed
Sealed 1921-Sealed proposals will be received at
this office until 3 o'clock p. m. on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, May 28th, 1921. and then open opened
ed opened for -the interior and exterior paint painting
ing painting of the U. S. court house and post
office building at Ocala, Fla., in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the specifications, copies
of which may be had at the office of
the custodian. By direction of the
Supervising Architect of Treasury
Department. Robt. F. Rogers. Cus Custodian.
todian. Custodian. Ocala, Fla. 26-eod3t
Mrs. Jenkins and Miss Belle Cham-

The best talent in Ocala is on thejbers, poultry experts, are in' the city

program 'for the concert at the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club, May 3rd. A delightful ev evening
ening evening is anticipated. The proceeds will
go towards beautifying the new Vic Victory
tory Victory Way. 29-3t

representing' the Purina Mills. These
ladies are at th services of any one
wishing advice pertaining to poultry.
Services free. Call Farmers Exchange
Store, phone 163. 20-10t

Persistent Advertising
Promotes and
Maintains
Supremacy

Even' a splash from Niagara would soon be
dissipated by the sun and wind if water did
not constantly flow over the precipice. It
is the constant drop of water that wears
away the stone. It is the constant flow of
advertising that promotes and maintains
business supremacy. Phone five-one and
let's talk it over.

t Star Publishing: Company.

THE WINDSOR HOTEL :
JACKSONVILLE. CJORIDA
In the heart of the eity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern eonTcnienc in each room. Dining room errie 1s
second to none

ROBERT M. MEYER,
llaxagcr.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

Advertise and get Results



rous

OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 30, 1921

Ocala Evening Star

fBhiIhe4 Evrry Day Eepi S--lajr ay
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY COMPANY-OCALA.
OCALA. COMPANY-OCALA. FLORIDA.

J. II. Beajamla. Edltar

Entered at Ocala.
second -cla matter.

Fla.. postofflce as

TKI.EPHOMl
B-ftl-eaa Of Bee
Cdttorlal Uriiartwral
Sarlaty Reporter

.Tn-S rrro
. -Ftt-e-Oae

MCMDCK ISPOCIATED Pit ESS

""he Associated I'ress U exclusively
entitled for the ue for republication of
all news dispatcne credited to it or
not otnerwise cred'tpd in this paper :0
also tne local news published herein
All rights of rtp j&lication of special
4istiatches herein are also reserves.

state are now breaking up and will the legislature has set the hearts of
have to be rebuilt. 'Much of Marion's i the lovely little cities of Ocala and
delay has been caused by wafting toOr'ando to fluttering. Innocent little
see what sort of road is best. Mar- places that they are, they are forget-

ion has voted the money and will, ting the long claws of that hungry old
long before the capital can be moved, ';bird of Jacksonville. Miami Herald.

! rinvo trie Kcfr stirvn lf trie ni-rie We t rnf -rrY-iriTir sknnt Jqi1-. i t

r. R. Carrwii, rrcaideat j highway yet built, running thru it'sonville, which Ocala thinks is a

P. v. l seeretary-Treaaarvr irom north to south. Lt our sister ; mighty good town. Jacksonville has

counties do their duty and there will the same right as any, and if she

be no trouble in reaching Ocala over i wants to go in she will hwe no fight

the highways. ifrom Ocala. Anybody in this part of
' ;the state could go to Jacksonville,
rnncrv i v t ict CTTr j j i 1.1 1

rt."f orT? Tir rnvvrvTinv 'time anH for a third nf the mnnpv it 1

li'iwii w a 1 .r
! would take him to go to Tallahassee.

Goode Guerry of the Palatka News

prefers Ocala for the capital and, The bill to defer final payment of

brings out the following almost for-: taxes from March to August was de-

otten fact, in his letter to the Tamuti feated in th3 House by a alose vote!

rr &
Times: j of 38 to 35. Mr. Mayo of Marion fa-
To the Editor of the Times: I have vored the passage of the bill. He

always believed that the

should be moved, but not if the

were required to finance a new site whom are at this time unable to pay J

DOMESTIC HL'KlPTIO. HATES
One year. In advance .Sfl.uC
Bix months. In advance ...... -. .0t
Three months. In advance lit
One month, in advance W

ADVERT IMA G Ka.ES
DIaptayt Plate 15 cents pr Inch for

consecutive inseruoiis. Alternate inser-

capital ; claimed that the pjrrcse of the bill j
le state : was help f "! mers. many of i

and new buildings. If the community their taxes. He declared he knew their

in which it is proposed to locate a new condition. He is a supply merchant,

nrfmiTit in

VIVU VMl a --' ...
six times ccts per Inch. Special

position 20 per cent additional. Rates
baed on 4-lnch minimum. Leas man
lour inches will e higher rate
which wilt be furnished upon appli;?
t'on.
iteaCtnK Xallcea; S cents per line for
nrst insertion: 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
Keek allowed on readers without tra
composition chareft.
Legal advertisements u legal rates

1 1 i i it i tint- 1 vl

capital wouia agree to maice up tne j ..ui.a ;

lions 'ih per cent additional, composi- difference between the revenue from many instances, he said, and he knew I

tion charsres on u. tnat run less .... ;u. -i i :

sale oi present sue ana material at ; "- UA pcuuie were nui m j
Tallahassee and the cost of a newsite shape to pay their taxes at this time.

I believe a change should be made! They hoped and had reason to believe;
for the convenience of the state at that this condition would be mate-
large. j "a-y changed by the end of the time j
I would prefer Ocala as the capi-;limit fixed in this bill. j
tal site, as this city was decided on at j
the last democratic convention ever' Representative Futch of Lake wanta;

' Why do so many men build nice
homes and then st?y away from them
as much as possible?

Tampa is basking in the limelight.
First, it reduced the price of sode
fountain products; now it announces a
30 per cent reduction in the price of
bread.

At any rate the capital wouldn't

hurt Ocala, Palatka or Kissimmee.
Orlando Sentinel.
Any one of them is willing to take
the risk.

held in this state, and the reasons that to add another burden to the taxpay-

actuated that convention to select ers m the form of a state censorship

Ocala still pertain.
Goode M. Guerry,
Palatka Daily News.

j of moving pictures. It will consist j
jof a president vice president and sec-'
! retary, all drawing salaries and hav- J

ing "expense acounts

accounts

Ah, the ex- i

They surely grind I

When it comes to capital removal,
Orlando will put its shoulder to any
movement that will bring it to the
peninsula first. Orlando Reporter Reporter-Star.
Star. Reporter-Star. Same here.

If we are going to pension-teachers,
why not pension doctors and nurses?
They spend more money and do more
work leaning their professions, work
harder, are. at more risk and serve
humanity in a higher degree in. car car-:
: car-: rying them on.

It is our opinion that any worn and
weary man or woman who has been
. honest and worked hard all his or her
' life is just as, much entitled to a pen pen-;sion
;sion pen-;sion as a school teacher, and that it
' is robbery of all the people to pension
those of any one class.

Harry Brown of the Lakeland Tele-

The DeLand News rises and says:'Pense

"DeLand should get together on ;the Por taxpayers. We want no
move to bring the state capital here.0 censorship. What right has j
If the canital is to be moved (and the state to tel1 the people what pic-

there seems little doubt that it will!tures they shall not look at? What j

be) DeLand should be in position to guarantee will the people have that
receive it in a receptive mood. De- their censors are not as vile in mind
Land is more accessible to the east as any movie director? This is pa pa-coast
coast pa-coast than Ocala, Gainesville or Or-! tej-nalism sure enough. Mr. Futch
lando. The west coast would not sup-!should go and sit on himself,
pert an east coast town, and the east;

coast would not support a west coast ; cn, naving given tne
town. Each side of the state would suPPOTt of his paper to Orlando for
vote, naturallv, for the town nearest the capital, suggests Leesburg as a
to it. DeLand would not be able to compromise m case of a fight between
offer anv rd-t amount of monev for:0rlando and 0cala- There is nothing

the location of the capital and this :in-the way of a fiSht between Ocala j

should not be necessary. The state of and Orlando, Leach; in short, Ocala
Florida is big enough and rich enough 1S not S0in2 to fieht any town. A
to build its own capitol buildings, and fiht between two other towns is what
should not ask any community to Tallahassee is hoping for. You might
erect buildings to bid on the location turn' m and try to obtain the capital
which should be a clear business ifor yur own toWTK If Jt is named as
proposition of locating the capital ;tbe candidate, Ocala will support it.
where it would do the most good to
the general number. Count DeLand i TAMPA'S POSITION
in the running." I

I (Tampa Times, April 28th)
The work of Street Superintendent! The original letter of the Tampa
Martin on Dougherty street, between board of trade to the various cities
Oklawaha and Adams, has been an ob-! and civic organizations of the state

ject of great interest to the people urging capital removal will be chang chang-generally
generally chang-generally ever since it was finished ,ed some in form when that letter Is
Wednesday morning. A great many -mailed within the next few days. It
have been to see it and all have Drais-jwill embody the resolution of the

gram only turned up his nose and j ed jt Several prominent citizens board of governors of the board of
sniffed when capital removal was first jfcave offered to helo in having similar trade passed Tuesday of this week,
mentioned. Now he says if the cap-j. done on streets contiguous to which will give Tampa's reason for a
ital is moved it might as well come tojtneir pr0perty an(j it is believed that first endorsement of Orlando. It will
his town. Well bet the price "of twoL mai0ritv of the nronertv holders on also urge that the matter of the loca-

ccca-colas it was the Star that woke

Harry up.

The Akron, O.. Times says: There
is nothing to be taken away from or
added to the paragraph in the Bur Bur-dolplv
dolplv Bur-dolplv (HI.) News, which tells the
world: "Wilbur R. Lyon and Miss
Ethel Limb, both of Galva, were re recently
cently recently united in marriage. And thus
are the scriptures fulfilled."

They have acused Woodrow Wilson
for his dilatoriness. but what speed is
his successor making? Can't the Am American
erican American people realize the fact that had
'Mr. -Wilson's policies been supported,
the snarl Germany and the Allies, and,
incidentally, America are in would
have been straightened out two years
ago.

Two Florida congressmen Clark
and Smithwick voted for the Ford Ford-tiey
tiey Ford-tiey emergency tariff bill, a bill that
protects citrus fruit with a tariff.
Fruit growers "generally believe that
citrus fruit should be protected.
Titusville Star-Advocate.
Everybody in Marion county that
-we have spoken to on the subject, the
farmers "most of, all, praise Mr, Clark
for his vote.

Oklawaha are willing to contribute tion of the capital be placed second second-their
their second-their share of the funds toward hav- ar to capital removal until removal
ing this sand, lime and oil paving laid has been definitely determined. -dow
non the avenue. It is to be hoped Tampa's position favoring Orlando
that the city can retain Mr. Martin's jWas taken primarily for the purpose
services. At the rate he has been f defeating the appropriation of
carrying on since taking charge of the $250,000 for repairing and building
street department his work will be additions to the old capitol and for
worth to Ocala at least fifty thousand j the purpose of starting capital re re-dollars
dollars re-dollars a year. rnoval agitation. This position was
pointed, out when the mayor of Ocala
Hardware store was looted the other : appeared before the board of govern govern-day
day govern-day and sixteen revolvers were stolen. ors Tuesday afternoon urging that
Some newspapers think it is all right J Tampa remain neutral until capital
to keep on spreading firearms with- j removal had been decided upon and
out check'or hindrance and the mer-then throw her influence behind the
ry work of slaughtering men, women' city which had the greatest strength
and children goes on. Times-Union. !in locating the capital. This position

Revolvers are the finest weapons in
the world for men, women and chil children
dren children to defend themselves with
against ruffians. Teach the next gen

eration to handle them as soon as :
they get out of their cradles and;

twenty-five years from now bandits
and burglars will be afraid to stick
their heads up.

will also be explained to all those

cities and organizations which receiv received
ed received telegrams from Tampa a short
time ago definitely favoring Orlando.

The remote possibility that a state
capital removal bill may be passed by

J-st received fresh tomatoes, beans,
cukes, new potatoes and squash. All
vegetables are fresh and the prices
arc right at the Fort King Confection Confectionery,
ery, Confectionery, corner Osceola and Ft. King. 2t

This is a Studebaker year. tf

ORGANIZATION

ii

is the spirit of modern times.
Tiie organized eudeaver of the
men behind this bank the ex ex-periei
periei ex-periei ce, knowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection here all
the more desirable.

Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors.

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

i:.-r-

8 -i- 3 -t- 5-XXX-5

"IP

IXTV,

i'i
Lit

liiiBliSMiimi

.1

il!

The most prized possession in
thousands of American homes.
Because it adds most to the con convenience,
venience, convenience, comfort and enjoyment of
the entire family, and at small cost.

1

Mi

If

if"
llj

Th guolin cotma ip on la omunj Uy low
Thm tir mflgv Is nnaoDy hifh

AUTO SALES CO.,
Mack Taylor
Ocala. Fla.; Phone 348

ti

i

M

STERLING BARBER SHOP

Our sen-ice has beea. improved by
the addition of competent assistants,
and we invite old as well as new na nations
tions nations to come in when they want first
class and prompt service.
27-6t Stirling Hooper, Prop.

Hot Boston baked beans and brown
bread for Saturday night supper at

Carter's Bakery.

2t

0

t..

- Isn't it worth while to

rear glasses if they will
- r & m . 1 a

JWiC- irom neaaarne i
DR. K. J. WEIUE.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Those delicious rolls you so highly
complimented your hostess on were
made at the Federal Bakery. 25-6t

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AhD
BUILDER
Careful estimates made en all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and bettor
work fir the money than any other
contractor in the city.

- Cut down Ford. Good shape. Good
tires; $150 Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. 25-tf

Senator Russell of Putnam is push.
Ing Palatka's claims for the capital,
and lias plenty of good things to say
f his home town. We had not thought
of Palatka as a candidate, but must
agree with Mr. Russell that it can put
up a fine showing. Palatka has al always
ways always been a good neighbor town to
Ocala, and if it is picked to carry the
brnner against Tallahassee it will
have the 'solid suonort of Marion.

Some other communities, consider
Marion's roads as a "handicap in her

race for the capital. Let us tell you,
" friends, that Marion today has better

roads than many counties that built

roads ten years ago. Many miles of

ca sing tne Family- Qh sure' Let's ail laugw

9

; Plsher

I I r WMtTS 5"o fomny (

m- i WUkMtk WM :ferO fe-

StHTEJUATIONM. CARTOON CO. !t

tA

A,
x

road that have been put down in this



OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY. APRIL 39, 1521

1 SERVICE

i AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

' During these days of readjustment we are glad to
' meet our customers personally, and anything we
? can do to promote our mutual interest will be
? cheerfully doile. Our Bank is anxious to give the
very best service that can be given to the comrau-
? nity. Come in and talk over conditions with us.
'0 Resources More Than a 51,000,000
I THE 0CALA NATIONAL BANK-

Tenth
Annual Commencement
Howard Academy
BACCALAUREATE PROGRAM
ZION CHAPEL, SUNDAY, MAY 1, 3 P. M.
Processional Coronation (Holden) Chorus
Anthem, Come and Worship the Lord (Schoebel) Chorus
, Invocation
Melody - Show Me the Way - Chorus
Scripture Reading
, Male Quartet
Anthem Praise Ye Jehovah (Wolcott) Chorus
Annual sermon By Rev. D. W. West, Ocala
Vocal Solo, Beautiful Land of my Dreams (Blount)

Beautiful Land of my Dreams
Gertrude Green

Offertory-Mejody
Sextet,

- Hear Me Praying
Announcements
Deep River
Benediction

Chorus

(Burleigh)

CLASS PLAY PROGRAM
MT. ZION CHURCH, THURSDAY,' MAY 5, 8 P. M.
Instrumental Solo; The Dying Poet (Gottschalk)
Miss N. A. Walters
Invocation
Anthem, Come and Worship the Lord (Schoebel) Chorus
Oration, "Prohibition and Crime" Annie Melvenia Glymph
Duet "Blow Balmy Breeze (Brackett)
Estelle Daniels and Pauline Simms
Essay, "Historical Sketches" Inez De Castro Peck
, Melody, I Hope IH Join the Band Chorus
Oration, Reforming" Young Society, Mary Alargarite Oliver
Male Quartet
Essay, "Class Characteristics," Lucile Juanita Davis
Duet, Come Where the Blue Bells Ring (Warner)
Gertrude Green and Inez Peck
, Oration, "The Measure of Service," Mabel Winifred Smith
Class Song, - Alma Mater - (Bischoff)
Annual Address Rev. Charles Sumner Long, Palatka
Vocal Solo, Lonesome, That's All (Spencer)
" Gertrude Green
Awarding of Diplomas
Chorus, Come to the Gay Feast of Song (DeReef)

"A JEWEL OF CHICAGO1'
Is Title Applied to
Wrigley Balding

Wrigley3 new cClce buildintr ia
Chicago is at the new Boulevard Lir.ls
Bridge, Michigan avenue and the nvj
and head3 the vista looking north i n
Michigan avenue, so Mr. Wrigley chose
a beautiful design which makes the
building a decorative feature of lve
Chicago lake front and harmonizes vi .h
the Chicago Beautiful plan.

rt5
Isffliii

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and "Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.

Blue Serge Trousers, all-wool, re reduced
duced reduced to $4.90 at FISHEL'S.

BARGAIN IN FORD SEDAN

' One 1921 Ford sedan, practically
new, perfect shape. Will sell at bar bargain
gain bargain for quick sale.
AUTO SALES CO.,
29-6t Mack Taylor.

Hard shell crabs today at the City
Fish Market. Phone 158. 27-tf

Wrigley Building.
The main building is 16 stories high,
surmounted by a tower 42 feet square
and rising 393 feet from the street
leveL This tower will contain a clock
with dials on four sides, each 20 feet in
diameter and will be surmounted by a
searchlight lantern 9 feet in diameter.
The building is covered with enamel
finish terra cotta on all four sides. It
is regarded as one of the most beauti beautiful
ful beautiful buildings in Chicago and people and
press are enthusiastic about it. The
Chicago Tribune published a picture
labeling it a "A Jewel of the Link."
Wrigley also recently completed new
factories at Chicago and New York.
All this new construction work in
the space of a few years is certainly a
tribute to the power of advertising and
the accumulative effect of a multitude
of 5-cent sales.

Extra good quality of Valencia or oranges
anges oranges at Shaf ers fruit store, next door
to the Vogue, also plenty of strawber strawberries
ries strawberries -for everyone Saturday. Beans,
squash, tomatoes and home made
candies. 29-2t

SOLO, Kid's all-leather PLAY
SHOES. Best and cheapest. Fishel's.

THIS IS A

BAKER YEAR

VISIT
Our Splendidly Equipped Repair Shop
Sec How Well We ; Are Prepared to Fix Your Automobile

MUKril I MU i UK HJlwiri I $
Main Street, Opposite Ocala Iron Works - OCALA, FLORIDA &

Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "Why I Believe in a Future
Life."
6:45 p. m. Junior B, Y. P. U.
6:45 p. m. Senior B. Y. P. U.
7:45 p. m. Popular evening serv service.
ice. service. Fourth address in the series on
"How We Got Our Bible," comprising
the wor kof Wycliffe, Tyndale and
others in English translations of the
Bible and the first printed Bible.
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
(Fifth Sunday After Easter)
730 a. m. Holy communion.
There will be no session of the Sun Sunday
day Sunday school. Notive to be given later.
Healing service by Mr. Henry C
Blandford at 10 o'clock instead of 11
a. m.
At 7:30 p. m., healing service by Mr.
Blandford.
The public is invited to attend these
services.
- Christian
J. G. Waggoner, Pastor
10 a. m. The Bible school studies,
"The Bible Teachings About Educa

tion.

11 a. m. Sermon on "Some Un Unfinished
finished Unfinished Tasks."
7:45 p. m. Sermon on the question.

"What Must I Do to Inherit Eternal

Life?"
The Woman's Missionary Society
meets at the 'church Monday at 3:30
p. m. All ladie sof the church urged
to be present.
A cordial welcome to all services.
Presbyterian
(Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor)
11 a. m. Morning worship.
Prelude, cornet solo, selection (Ack (Ack-ley).
ley). (Ack-ley). DoxoTogy.
Invocation.
Hymn, "Safely Through Another
Week," etc.
Scripture lesson, Esther 4:1-1.
Anthem, "When Life's Victory is
Won" (Rambler).
Hymn, "Sow in the Morn Thy Seed."

Offertory, selection (Ernest Ball.)
Prayer '(congregation standing).
Solo, "Hold Thou My Hand" (C. S.
Briggs) Miss Bullock. Violin obh obh-gato
gato obh-gato W. .W. Condon.
Sermon, "Come to the Kingdom for
Such a Time."
Hymn, "Lord, Speak to Me that I
May Speak,' 'etc.
Benediction.
Closing prayer.
Organ postlude, "Song of Praise'

(Stewart).
8 p. m. Evening service.
Organ prelude "At Parting of Day"
(Frysinger).
Hymn, "Even Me, Even Me."
Prayer (congregation standing).
Hymn, "I Need Thee Every Hour."
Scripture lesson. Job 42:1-17.
Hymn, "Where He Leads Me."
Anthem, "As Evening Shadows
Fall" (J. Thomas).
Sermon, "Is Religion Refined Self Selfishness?"
ishness?" Selfishness?" Hymn, -"Savior, Like a Shepherd."
Benediction.
Closing prayer.
Organ postlude.
Christian Science Services
Room 5, Merchant'3 Block
11 o'clock Sundays.
Wednesday evening meeting at 8
o'clock.
Benediction.

mZ MEAL ESTATE
Improved and Unimproved City m .r-
and Country Property. I otter for a short time the following-Bargains:
HIGH CLASS RESIDENCE LOTS. Buy now and build when you like.
No. 170. Lot on Oklawaha Avenue, 100 ft. front by 122 ft. $ 800
No. 131. Corner Lot on South Fifth Street, 100 ft. front by 13O ft., near Mrs,
Ford's residence IOOO
No. 143. Corner Lot on S. Eighth Street and Sanchez street, 68 ft. front by 122 ft.... 80O
No. 159. Lot adjoining the above and due west, 68 ft. front by 244 ft. 600
No. 168. Lot on Broadway, suitable for store or garage, 50x112 ft. This lot is on a
brick street $1000
RENTING PROPERTY AT LOW PRICES
No. "92. Small house on Broadway $ 400
No. 123. Two renting houses on lot 50x150 ft., both for 500
No. 07. Two renting houses on lot 100x200 ft., both for.. ..(SOLD) 500
No. 118. Two renting houses in "Smith & Daugherty addition, both 800
Has Ocala started to build up? Drive over town and see for yourself what is being done and
consult me as to what is in prospect. BUY' NOW
LET ME SHOW YOU the above bargains, and if YOU WANT A FARM or a SUB SUBURBAN
URBAN SUBURBAN TRACT I have them and it will be a pleasure to show ycu.
FRANK W. DITTO, 107 South Main Street.

BISHOP MANN APPROVES
OF HEALING MISSION

Orlando, Fla., April 27, 1921.
Rev. John J. Neighbour, Ocala:

My dear Mr. Neighbour: Your let letter
ter letter of April 27th just received. I
hereby give you my express consent
and approval for. having Mr. Henry
C. Blandford conduct a healing mis mission
sion mission in your parish. I may add that
I have had very excellent accounts of

this work and success in DeLand and

New Smyrna.
Very faithfully,
Cameron Mann.

Specials at
"Why Pay More?
ALL
: felt We A

10 yards 36-inch Heavy
Sheeting; per piece
Beat it if you can.
Matress Ticking Dandy
Bargain, per yard

Men's Blue Chambrey Shirts,
excellent value, each
50c
Men's Blue Overalls, per pair
$1.00
Your Dollar's Worth
Bungalow Aprons, of
dandy Percale, light and
dark colors. None better-for

S8e

Turkish Towels, always
in demand. Special
Ladles9 Hose, per pair
. 10c
Never Before
Foil width Pepperell, bleached
and unbleached, Sheeting
$Sc yd.
Silk Skirling Handsome
material, regularly sold for
$1.75 yard. Special lor the
week

4 Yd.

While Voile, worth 35c yd.
for the week
19c yd.

AUXILIARY CIRCLES

The Woman's Auxiliary circles of

the Presbyterian church will meet
Monday afternoon. May 2nd at 3:30
o'clock as follows:
Circle No. 1. Mrs. J. C. Smith, chair chairman,
man, chairman, will meet with Miss Mary Mc Mc-Dwell.
Dwell. Mc-Dwell. Circle No. 2, Mrs. W. W. Condon,
chairman, will meet with Mrs. Walter
Freer.
Circle No. 3, Mrs. G..S. Scott, chair chairman,
man, chairman, will meet with Mrs. L. M. Mur Murray.
ray. Murray. Circle No. 4. Miss Elizabeth Davis,
chairman, will meet Wednesday eve evening
ning evening at eight o'clock with the chair chairman.
man. chairman.

A Good Thing to Know.
Walk-Over Shoes
Are on Sale at This Store.
Ladies' Walk-Over pumps
and oxfords, batent kid. Russ

J calf, and black and brown

kid. The greatest bargain
and striking beauties obtain obtainable,
able, obtainable, at the unheard price
6.50 pair
Men's welt soles, high grade
black and brown oxfords.
The most wonderful samples
awaiting you at a most rea reasonable
sonable reasonable price,
$3.50 pair
Ladies black and brown kid
oxfords and pumps. Three
Ties and Strap S3ndles. Me Medium
dium Medium high and military heels;
attractive appearance; neat
in fit; comfortable wear and
can't be beat, for only

NcLLy. Rea-Jy-to-Weur Hats just re received
ceived received at FISHEL'S.

03.98
B. Goldman
. "Wby Pay More?"

Ve Solicit
Yoar

Cleaning
and
Pressing :
We have opened a cleaning
and pressing department in

connection with our Men's
Furnishings store in the
Ocala House block. Besides
men's work, we are specially X
prepared for cleaning ladies
dresses, silks, satins, crepes
and fancy woolens. All the
latest methods are used in-
chiding the French Dry
Cleaning process.
All orders receive prompt X
attention, and goods are call-
ed for and delivered in any
;art of the city. All work Z
guaranteed satisfactory.-
This department is under
the personal supervision of
Mr. F. W. Broderick. J
Out of town orders solicit-
ed. We pay return parcel
post on all work. J
Walkley & Barhett i
Phone 74

Il t. mm 1

Fire

I Insurance

Ocala, Florida

COOK'S
MARKET
and
GROCERY

FINEST
Florida and

Western. Meats' 1

FANCY
GROCERIES
A Complete Stock
PHONE 243

Our Specialty Is

building

16 Oho

HIAZ0N & CO.
between Tea Ceat Store and Cer!g
Drag Stora

FURNITURE

RUGS

Geo. MacKay fS Co.

Ocala, Fla.

PAINTING DECORATING f



SIX

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 30. 1921

TO THE PUBLIC

Our offices are now located at No.
2, South Magnolia street, west side
of the public square, in the Masters
block. Increased patronage of the
Florida House, and the rapid growing
business of our own, forced us to
bunt larger quarters for our office.
TVe wish to thank the management of
the Florida House for the many fa favors
vors favors shown us, and it is with regret
that they haven't sufficient room to
continue to take care of us. We still
have our motto hanging on the wall
which reads: "He profits most who
serves best." We. have endeavored to
live according to this motto, and are
now prepared to gire better service
than ever before. A visit to our office,
and a consultation with us regarding
property which you have for sale, or
property which you desire to pur purchase,
chase, purchase, will be to your interest.
E. A. Strout Farm Agency,
26-6t James Hall, Representative.
TAMPA HAS REDUCED
PRICES ON SOFT DRINKS
Tampa, April 25. The war is over
' bo far as Tampa is concerned, for one
of the city's popular emporiums this
week announced that pre-war prices
for ice cream and sodas would be become
come become effective immediately. The only
reminder of the conflict is the war
tax the concern couldn't get away
from that. Ice cream is down to a
dime, ice cream sodas, ten cents; milk
shakes, ten cents; and the palatable
mixtures of syrup and carbonated
water a nickel. The slash was gen general,
eral, general, all 15-cent concoctions having
been cut to ten and all drinks which
heretofore have ranged from seven to
ten cents having been reduced to five.
1916 FORD TOURING
One Ford touring, good shape, for
quick sale. AUTO SALES CO.,
29-6t Mack Taylor,
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxlers and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
A large shipment just received of
Bordeaux Mixture, Disinfectants and
INSECTICIDES, etc., at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 20-12t
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m, every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns-are always welcome.
j H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
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.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall,, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S
REMEMBER, we are striving to
enlarge our business clientele by giv giving
ing giving the public GOOD MERCHAN MERCHANDISE
DISE MERCHANDISE at lowest prices, not cheap,
shoddy stuff. Yours to please,
FISHEL'S.
Dazira Face Powder is satisfying,
and the odor is dainty. Ask to see it
at Ceng's Drug Store. tf
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
Leave -v' Arrive
2:20 am, Jacksonville-NTfork 2:10 am
1:55 pm : Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa- v
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am Nork-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.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jackson vtlIe-NYork 2:33 am
l:45nm Jksonville-Rainsvino 3-l
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am StJetsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am PuneIlon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

FIRST "BLUE LAW" EXPONENT

Emperor Constat tine Laid Down
Strict Rules for the Guidance
of His Subject Peoples.
Const an tine, the great Roman em emperor,
peror, emperor, who ruled In 321 A, D., was the
first ruler in Europe to impose blue
laws upon the people. Constantme
was highly religious, and he demand demanded
ed demanded strict observance of the Sabbath
throughout his vast empire.
He decreed that "Judges, Inhabit Inhabitants
ants Inhabitants and artificers" must rest on the
Sabbath. He excepted husbandmen
from this order, however, since "sow "sowing
ing "sowing was a necessity and could cot be
done on any other day." Slaves could
not be compelled work on this day,
by the' emperor's decree. Should mas masters
ters masters be caught In the act of forcing
their slaves to labor, a heavy fine and
perhaps a jail sentence would be Im Imposed.
posed. Imposed. Children were -emancipated
from labor on the Sabbath. Constan Constan-tinealso
tinealso Constan-tinealso ordered his vast armies
wherever they might be to devote this
day to prayer. At the same time he
set aside Friday as a day in which
prayer was required of all the people.
Later he extended his order to Include
Saturday as a day when the wheels of
Roman Industry should remain stllL
The Price That Is Set.
The gods have set a price upon
every real and noble pleasure. If you
would gain the favor of the Deity
you must be at the pains of worship worshiping
ing worshiping Him; if you would be beloved by
your friends you must study to oblige
them ; If you would be honored by any
city you must be of service to it ; and
If you would be admired by all Greece,
on account of your probity and valor,
you must exert yourself to do her
some eminent service. If you would
j, render your fields fruitful and fill your
arms with grain, you must labor to
cultivate the soil accordingly. Would
you grow rich by your herds, a prop proper
er proper care must be taken of them ; would
you extend your dominions by arms
and be rendered capable of setting at
liberty your captive friends and bring bringing
ing bringing your enemies to subjection, you
must not only learn of those that are
experienced in the art of war, but ex exercise
ercise exercise yourself also in the practice of
military affairs; and if you would ex excel
cel excel In the strength of your body you
must keep your body m due subjec-
Ltion to your mind and exercise It with
labor and pains. From the "Memora "Memorabilia
bilia "Memorabilia of Socrates."
'Unnecessary Courtesy.
American parents often deplore the
abruptness of their children's speech,
but few American children would ven venture
ture venture to address heir parents in the In Incisive
cisive Incisive language sometimes used in the
Gladstone family, as indicated in a re recent
cent recent book by Mary Drew, Mr. Glad Gladstone's
stone's Gladstone's daughter. It bored Mr. Glad Gladstone,
stone, Gladstone, she says, to hear people apolo apologetically
getically apologetically differ "My dearest love, I
really think you are, wrong," etc. "He
thought It more to the point to be short
and sharp 'A lie! It Is Impossible to
forget Lord Morley's face," adds Mrs.
Drew, "when he first heard one of us
say to Mr. Gladstone, 'A lie T This
freedom of expression half startled
and shocked guests at Hawarden, Mr.
Gladstone's daughter observes, but
It broke the seriousness of discussion
and "put everyone in good humor."
From the Outlook.
Straightening Wire.
Stray pieces of copper wire -have
many uses, but It is often necessary to
straighten out wire that has already
been used before it can be employed
again. See that there are no sharp
bends or kinks in the wire and
straighten out by hand any of these
which are found. Fasten one end of
the wire to some firm anchorage, grip
-it in the vise if necessary. Loop the
other end 'of the wire around a ham hammer
mer hammer handle or similar instrument and
then pull out the length of wire. Re Repeat
peat Repeat this operation s often as neces necessary.
sary. necessary. If the wire is of soft copper It
will stretch a little, which Improves it.
Precautionary.
"Why did you insist on .Tosh's join joining
ing joining the S. P. C. A."
"For his own protection," replied
Farmer Corntossel. "If Josh keeps on
bein' unkind to that mule of ours
sooner or later he's goln' to get in injured."
jured." injured." Building Bungalow Towns.
In London, as in America, the short shortage
age shortage of homes has resulted in a remark remarkable
able remarkable expansion of bungalow land. On
Canvey island, for instance, hoine
built cliietly of wood, concrete slabs or
most common of all, corrugated iron,
are being run up in all directions. A
good many folk are building their own
homes, camping meanwhile in tents;
others have resorted to convertin.2
pantechnicons and such like intc
homes. What prices are like on the
island may be gathered from the fact
that a concrete bungalow of four room
is offered for sale at 600. a pantechni pantechnicon
con pantechnicon with two rooms for l"rt and a
gypsy van for 73.
How to Use Violets.
Violet time is at hand. In addition
to bouquet making these flowers hav
a number of uses which might well b
more widely known. We are told that
the blossom is a cough remedy, an
emollient and a medicine for Increasing
the perspiration, it is also used in tl
treatment of various inflammatory ill
nesses. A hair tonic may be mad
from violets by slowly pouring ovei
them oil of sweet almonds, which al
sorbs their fragrance, and mixing thi
with a quarter of its volume of 80 pel
cent alcohol. ,Th emulsion Is sail

to prevFrnr Txie war xron coining am u
ased dally. To perfume linen : Detacx
the violets from their stems and pul
them in a small bottle in alternate
layers of violets and table salt. Whet
the bottle is half full, seal it hermeti hermetically
cally hermetically and put it in a corner of th
kitchen near the stove. At the enc
of three weeks the stopper may b
drawn and the bottle placed amonf
your linen, will Infuse the garment
with the fragrance of violets. Th
next day take the bottle out and re
cork It. The process may then be re repeated
peated repeated whenever your linen needs per perfuming.
fuming. perfuming. From Le Petit Parisien.

Coal on Farms.
The United States uses about 100,
000,000 cords of wood annually foi
fuel, of which 80 per cent is consume
In the rural districts.
In spite of the fact that most oi
our farm woodlands occur in the sev seventeen
enteen seventeen states making up New England
and the lake states, the farmers ahtf
rural population of this section annu annually
ally annually use in excess of 18,000,000 tons oi
coaL
If by substituting wood one-quartei
less coal could be burned on farmi
and one-tenth less in villages, the tota,'
saving would amount to nearly 3,000,
000 tons, or between 65,000 and 70,00t
carloads.
WHERE BUNGLER DOES HARM
Always Makes a Mesa of His Own Lift
and Too Frequently the Lives
of Others.
Bunglers are frequently talkers
above their ability to perform. To be
sure they want to be rated well among
their friends and frequently go to the
limit In telling others what they are
going to do. That's how George got
Into the hospital. It seems George
and another colored chap did the gar gardening
dening gardening on a certain man's estate in
the Middle West. One morning George
didn't turn up. The master went to
Sam and said : "Sam, where's George T
"In de hospital, sah." "In the hos hospital;
pital; hospital; how did that happen?" "Well,
you see," replied Sam, "George is mar married
ried married and he's be'ri telling me for a long
time as bow he's goln' to lick his wife,
'cause her naggin. and yisttidy she
done bear him at It. Dat's all." And
how many there are like him. They
are going to turn the world upside
down until they meet face to face with
the facts.
After the bunglers get In their work
It's impossible for anyone else to make
a good job of it They take perfectly
good reputations and leave them pretty
poor examples of what is good. No
wood butcher ever made a bigger mess
of good lumber than has many a bun bungler
gler bungler made of other people's lives. And
these artists even bungle up their own
lives. They get their heads full of no notions
tions notions that lead to folly. Like guns,
they go off half-cocked and the dam damage
age damage can never be repaired. Careless
of the facts, they frequently make as assertions
sertions assertions that are far from true and
act according to what you expect of
such creatures. Every effort added
seems to add to the confusion. Grit.
RIDE ON SUNBEAM EXPRESS
Journey That Would Be Remarkable
for Speed and for Wonders
Seen Along the Way.
Emile Belot, the French astronomer,
"suggests that, if one were able to
straddle a light ray (which travels
186,000 miles a second) and thus voy voyage
age voyage through space, observations along
the route would be exceedingly Inter Interesting.
esting. Interesting. It would take only a little more
than a second to reach the moon and
in 4 minutes and 20 seconds one would
arrive at the planet Mars. One would
get as far as Jupiter in 35 minutes,
to Saturn in 79 minutes, to Uranus in
2 hours and to Neptune in 4 hours.
On the way one would come across
a great many comets without tails
nebulous bodies of spherical shape
which are rarely seen from the earth.
It would take two years to get out outside
side outside the sphere of the sun's attraction,
and by that time our orb of day
would look like nothing more import important
ant important than a big star.
The star nearest to us. Alpha Cen Cen-tauri,
tauri, Cen-tauri, would meanwhile be looming up,
and the wayfarer through space might
expect to arrive there in a little more
than four years. By this time he
would have journeyed 24.000.000.000
mllps.
Painfully Thrilling Game.
The natives of the Philippine Islands
have a game knwn as "slapping. It
is played by two men. Both are
nude, and after tossing a shell to de determine
termine determine who is "it," one of them, the
"it" man, takes a seat on a log in
such a manner as to expose his right
thigh. He then lights a cigarette and
endeavors to maintain an air of con contemptuous
temptuous contemptuous Indifference.
The other man steps back so as to
get a good swing, and then slaps with
his band with every ounce of strength
he can put into it. The report sou ads
like a pistol shot A Judge examines
the spot where the blow fell. If a
blood blister Is shown that is, if the
blood can be seen just under the skin
the victim has no chance to come
back at his antagonist. If It does not
show, then he can swing at the other
fellow.
Substitute for Travel.
"Do you find the movies instruct instruct-iver
iver instruct-iver "Decidedly." said the regular patron.
By paying close attention to the films
I know almost as much about Mont Mont-martre
martre Mont-martre as some of the people who've
been there." Birmingham Age-Herald.

L Willard J

Willard
ecause
It represents the peal:
.of automobile starting
and lighting battery
development, reached
by years of specializa specialization.
tion. specialization. Every Willard Battery Is
backed by Willard reputa reputation,
tion, reputation, with us here on the
job to see that you set the
top-notch service every
Willard user has a right to
expect.
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY CO.
MACK TAYLOR
Phone 348 OCALA, f LA.
HOT, DIZZY FEELING
Atlanta Lady's Uncomfortable and
. Annoying Condition Reliered,
She Says, by Cardni.
Atlanta, Ga. Miss Alice Frances
Young, o 28 East Alexander Street,
this city, says: "After entering wo womanhood,
manhood, womanhood, I suffered so much with
womanly weakness. My back ached.
I would hare, at certain, times, a hot
feeling that seemed to go to my head.
Even my shoulders would hurt, and it
made me very dizzy and uncomfort uncomfortable.
able. uncomfortable. When the blood would flow to
my head I suppose that was what It
wa9 I would faint and feel so weak.
"I couldn't do my work. I had a
good position, and this was surely
annoying as well as embarrassing. I
would usually have to go home and
go to bed. I certainly suffered greatly.
"I heard of Cardul, and my mother
bought It for me. It was the first and
only medicine that ever did me any
good for this trouble.
Dizziness, headache, sideache, back backache,
ache, backache, tired-out feeling and other dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable symptoms are often signs of
womanly troubles. Thousands of wo women
men women who formerly suffered from these
and similar ailments have found Car Car-dui
dui Car-dui a very valuable remedy.
Cardul is composed, only of pure,
vegetable ingredients which have long
been recognized as of medicinal value
in the treatment of many diseases and
disorders peculiar to women.
Take CarduL
Tour druggist sells It. NO-140
Auto Repairing!
ALL CARS
CYLINDERS RE-BORED AND
WELDING
2FFICIEXT WORKMEN,
PR03IPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
PHONE 597 Night 408
i EVERWEAR HOSIERY sold by
best retailers EVERYWHERE, at
FISHEL'S only.

"5

Hat

J til tku

OLD TANNERS DID GOOD WORK

Leather Mad in China 3,000 Years
.Ago Has Been Found in Compara Comparatively
tively Comparatively Good Condition.
Originally skins were cured by sim simply
ply simply cleaning and dryine. Then it was
found the texture of tLe leather was
improved by the use of smoke, sour
milk, various oils and the brains of
animals themselves. Later it was dis discovered
covered discovered that certain astringent barks
and vegetables effected permanent
changes in the texture of skins and
stopped decay. The ancient Egyptians
possessed this knowledge, for engrav engravings
ings engravings on their tombs depict the process
of tanning. In China specimens of
leather have been discovered in com company
pany company with other relics that prove them
to be more than 3.000 years old. The
Romans used leather which they
tanned with oil, alum and bark. Early
explorers In America found the In Indians
dians Indians wearing skins prepatvd with
buffalo dung, oil and clay.
No Improvement In the general
methods, of preparing leather took
place from the most primitive times
until about 1790, when the use of lime
to loosen the hair was introduced. By
1S25 English tanners were attempt attempting
ing attempting to introduce new methods by
which the tanning process could be
shortened. One of t'e pioneers In
these experiments was John Burrtdge.
the Inventor of the barkometer, an in instrument
strument instrument for determining the strength
of tanning liquors.
In 1630 the first tannery In Amer America
ica America was. built in Virginia. A second
one was established s few years later
at Lynn. Mass.
STREETS ONLY BY COURTESY
Roadways in European Cities Unpavcd
and Filthy Up to Comparatively
Few Years Ago.
The oldest pavement of which there
is any record in modern cities is thai
of Cordova. Spain, which was paved
with stones by the Moors in the mid middle
dle middle of the ninth century. Modern
travelers think the original pavement
cannot have been replaced, it is so
bad. The Moors also caused water
to be conveyed to the city in leaden
pipes.
Paris was the next city to pave its
streets; but this civic betterment did
not take place until the year 11S4. on
which occasion an historian says, the
name of the city was changed from
Lutetla, which it had been previous previously
ly previously called on account' of its filthiness."
Those old streets must have been
very bad indeed, ss it was the general
practice of the citizens to keep swine,
which roamed at large and wallowed
In the mire of the public ways.
The streets of London were unpaved
In the eleventh century, and it Is un uncertain
certain uncertain Just when the work did begin.
Holborn was not paved until 1417.
though i was frequently impassable
from the depth of its mud.
' Berlin allowed Its streets to go with without
out without even a clearing or cleaning nntil
the middle of the seventeenth century,
and until 1SG1 it was a popular prac practice
tice practice to place pig pens Immediately
beneath the front windows of the
houses.
Every kind of filth and dirt was
thrown Into the streets of Warsaw up
to the comparatively recent year of
1823. Stray Stories.
HOLDS PROPERTY IN TRUST
Htn Enjoying What Is Known as
:- Usufruct Has Benefits and Re Responsibilities
sponsibilities Responsibilities Under Law.
Our word usufruct is-derived from
two Latin words usus, use, and fruc fruc-tus,
tus, fruc-tus, fruit. The Latins combined them
into osufructus, the equivslent of our
word usufruct, which is a term of
law, especially of the Roman law and
of those systems based on Roman law.
Usufruct Is the right of enjoying
things belonging to another, and of
drawing from them all the profit and
advantage they will produce without
destroying or wasting their substance.
One title of the civil code of the
province of, Quebec deals with usu usufruct.
fruct. usufruct. This right may be established
by law or by the will of man. A sim simple
ple simple example would be this: A person
wills the ownership of a farm to a
son, but the usufruct to a brother for
his lifetime. The brother enters at
once upon the enjoyment of his osu-
fruct and is called the usufructuary.
He cultivates the farm and takes the
revenue, subject to the obligation of
making ordinary repairs." He must
use the property as a prudent, indus industrious
trious industrious man would do, without impair impairing
ing impairing the capital. The usufruct of
stocks would consist of the enjoyment
of the dividends, or of a sum of money
the usufruct would consist of the in interest
terest interest earned threon. Montreal Her Herald.
ald. Herald. Lettuce and Conversation.
Lettuce to me is a most interesting
study. It is like conversation ; it must
be fresh and crisp, so sparkling that
you scarcely notice the bitter In It- Like ;
most talkers lettuce is apt to run rap rapidly
idly rapidly to seed. Blessed is that kind that
comes to a head, and so remains, like a
few people I know, growing more satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory and at the same time whiter
In the center and more crisp. Lettuce,
like conversation, requires a good deal j
of oil, to avoid friction, and keep the
company smooth ; a pinch of salt,
dash of pepper, a bit of mustard and
vinegar, but so mixed there will be no
sharp contrasts.
I feel that I am with the best society
when I am with lettuce. It Is In the
select circle of vegetables. Charles
Dudley Warner. I

SPOT CASH
GROCERY
Staple end Fancy Groceries,
Produce,.
Fruits and Vegetables. Z

Free Delivery :
W.A.Stroudi
Phore 393
I C. Cecil Bryant I
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Room 22 II older Block
PHONE 195 OR 332
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline. Oils and Grease
USED CARS TOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished .' J50
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St
Phone 252
Sheet Metal Work ( and Roofing
Gutters, down spouting and all re repair
pair repair work. Water tanks made. Any Anything
thing Anything fiom sheet metal or tin.' Let
me give you an estimate and solve
your roof problem. I also made a
'specialty of repairing auto radiators
and fenders. Ship them to me for
orood results Prices reasonable.
ed. Thompson; Tin shop
CAKK CF
St.v' ir(.l l'iumiMnfj C.,
motor tauciu
SAVE
and EARN
nd KEEP ON SAVING
PRICED RIGHT
EARN AS THEY WORK
SAVE RIGHT ALONG on
repairs, tirci, gasoline, oil
STEWART Trucks made eight
years ago are still working
and earning; piling up daily
profits for their owners; piling
up a long list of friends and
boosters.
Designed right, built right and
priced right, Stewarts cost less to
buy and less to run.
Made in six capacities
Seymour Automotive Co,
Murphy Garage, R Maia St.
Ocala, Fla.



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, APRIL 30. 1921

SKVE3T

1-

CALLS FOR STEADY NERVE

Duty Devolving on Cook for East
. African Monarch Can Not Bs
Called a Sinecure. :I
The Rev. John Roseoe. rector of

Ovington Norfolk, kept members of j
the Royal society wondering for more
than an hour while he lectured on his
Journey through East Africa, where j.
he went on a tour of Investigation on
behalf of the government and the j
Royal society. J
King George was amused by the j

traveler's description of the royal serv servants
ants servants at Bunyoro, one of the places
Roseoe visited. He described their
duties in his lecture in London.
"The king's chief cook has a very
trying job, said Mr. Roseoe. "The
custom is that every morning he
brings to the king a pot of specially
prepared meat, with which he must
-walk all around the royal enclosure.
With his face whitened he enters the
presence, and in a dead silence
throughout the court, which may not
be broken by coughing or sneezing on
pain of instant death, the chief cook
puts a piece of meat at the end of a
fork into the king's mouth.
"He does this four times, but if by
chance or nervousness he touches the
king's teeth with the metal fork he
dies instantly.
"These servants find the ordeal so
trying that they can only carry It out
for a few days, after which they are
sent away for a six weeks' holiday.
That is all the meat the king is sup supposed
posed supposed to have in a day and for. the
rest he lives on milk." London Dally
Mail.

DESCRIPTION OF LVND3

POODLE IS MAIL'S GUARDIAN

Adopts T own-Planning System.
For taking care of the future growth
and appearance of the city, Terre
Haute, Inl has adopted a planning
system which will involve the con construction
struction construction of various civic buildings,
among which is a proposed coliseum.
This building will have a seating ca capacity
pacity capacity of about 5.500. and ft is con contemplated
templated contemplated that the basement be used
as a fermnnent exhibition hall of the
city's industrial products. Popular
Mechanics Magazine.

Small Kansas City Dog Dirty and

Shaggy,' but as Faithful as
. They Make Them.
He is just a little shaggy poodle,
find as black as coal dust and smoke
can make him, but he is very devoted
to his self-imposed duties. He may be
peen each morning waiting at the rear
door of Post office Station C, 3021 In Independence
dependence Independence avenue.

He draws no salary from the post
office department, but Is as regular
In his attention to his task as though
he were receiving the top wage.
Someone Is always at the door to
admit him. Then, after a casual in inspection
spection inspection of the office, he hunts up his
chosen friend, Ed Easton, carrier 109,
and commences his daily duties as
guardian and friend.
He waits at each stop for Ed to un unload
load unload his mail and accompany him back
to the station, staying till Easton goes
to. lunch. Then he will trot off to his
own home for a rest, and at one
o'clock may be seen on duty once
more. ;
Even Sunday mornings, when his
friend does not come to the office, he
will run up to the door, wait patiently
till he Is tired, and then will disappear
and not be seen any more till Monday
at the usual hour. Kansas City
Times.

the city. They are Beginning nr roe
foundation, a very solid foundation.
Their plan will aid the city and they
will havf- a vast benefit personally
from systematic savings. They will
have a aew purpose in life, a plan to
Be completed, .a task to be done." The
man who nurses his ambition to live
under hi own- roof has made himself
a better citizen by developing that am ambition.
bition. ambition. He will, be a better citizen
for the community, because be will
have a deep interest in the right de-

volnnmont of the citv. Ohio State &0 ft e and w by 120 ft n and

Journal. j sin ne cor block 13 Old Sur-

Lot 4 block 19 Old Survey
Wh-t except 10 ft off n end lot
3 block 27 Old Survey.-
WVi lot 4 also $ f t e and w by
112 ft n and s in se cor lot 3
block 27 Old Survey
W!, of block 32 Old Survey..
33 ft e and w by 100 ft n and e
in se cor lot 3 block 34 Old
Survey
Com 25 ft s of lie cor lot 4
block 45 Old Survey, thence s
29 ft w 126 ft n 59 ft e 70 ft
a 30 ft e 119 ft
Com 78 ft s of ne cor block 46

Old Survey w 105 ft 8 49 ft

e 105 ft n 49 It
50 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s
in nw cor lot 2 -blk 46 Old
Survey
56 ft e and w by 224 ft n and
on west side of block 47
Old Survey
6- ft n and s on n side lot 2
block 49 Old Survey

Sa lot 4 block 49 Old Survey

Lots 3 and 4 block 51 Old Sur
vey .

VV of e lot 2 block 55 Old

Survey
Com 73 ft n of se cor .block 57

Old Survey, w 18 f t n 24 ft w

42 ft n 3 ft W 29. ft n 29ft
ft e 89 U ft a 56 ft

Lot 10 Holder's sub w Mock

a 7 Old survey

Wi'of lots 2 and 3 block 69

Old Survey

Lot 1 block 15 N S S
Lots 1 and 4 -block 16 N S S..I

Corner sites are usually at a pre- s0biock "sV S
xnium In any great city, but Paris has s?i lot j block 19 N S s
rtrta tliat hai nnnginod nniwuniwl fnr ( S.Vi lot block 19 N .S S

: -n e. and w on w slde lot 1

neariy n years simpiy uecause rreuui
carpenters, bricklayers and masons re refuse
fuse refuse to complete a structure which
was begun there and wlAch they de declare
clare declare is haunted. The corner is the
rue de la Villette.
In 1S92 the owner of the plot de decided
cided decided to build a three-story brick
.apartment house, but hardly had work
started on the walls when workmen
found the body of a woman who had
been cut Into pieces and buried in a
basket. The laborers threw down
their tools and refused to work. A
new crew was hired, but the first
day they were at work a scaffold fell.

NOTICE

Notice la hereby eiven that the following lands in the City of Ocala will
be "old at public auction on
MOSD.1T, THE SECOND DAY OP MAY, 121
at the City Hall, in Ocala, Marion County, Florida, or so much thereof as may
be necessary to pay the amount due for city taxes herein set opposite the same,
together with the costs of such sale and advertising:

Tt R

City and Country.
Two-thirds of all farmers in Amer America
ica America own their homes. Two-thirds of
the city dwellers do not own their
homes.
BELIEVE LAND IS ACCURSED

French Workmen Refuse to Complete
Building of Structure WhichThey
Assert Is Haunted.

block 23 N S S
All lot 2 block 23 N S S
Lot 3 block 23 N S South
XV lot 2 block 25 N SS
Com 87& ft e of sw cor block
. 34 X S S t 112 ft e SO ft s 112
ft w SO ft
EVi of block bounded s by S
st e by Pond st
Kw'i of block -bounded n by S
6th st w by Pond st
Xe4 of block 7 X S X
Ni lot 3 block 14 X S X
Com 165 ft n' of se cor lot D

Dunn's Central add thence w
231 ft n 198 ft e 231 ft s 198
ft taxes 1919 and 1920
Lots 5 and 6 Weston's Central
City Lots
Com at se cor lot 10 block C
Allred's addition thence e 60
ft n 120 ft w 60 ft s 120 ft..
r.nt in hlrwrk H Allred's add.-.

killing one of the workmen and in- lot 3 olock I Allred's add.
juring another. This convinced the j ls addition S.U.b 1o.C
superstitious ones in the force that j Lot 2 block I Allred's addition
the place was haunted and they inLots 2 3 block i Allred's add.
. .. Ii.nt J hlnrlc 6 Allred s addition

duced the contractor to give up tue.:I nt, 5 aT,d 6 bioek 3 sub ofi

lob blocks 3 and 4 Allred's addl-

1 4.1

For 22 years the construction work "UI

was halted and .then another con-
tractor tried the task, but the fol following
lowing following day the war began, and the
contract was recalled. Since then the
owners of the property have refused
to go near the site, although they are
willing 'to sell it If a buyer can be
found who will assume all the risks.

READ BIBLE TO GET PENNIES

He Had the Proofs All Right.
High School John's three spinster
sisters were all sentimental. Thej Thej-treasured
treasured Thej-treasured all the relics of their early
romances "trash" that John would
joyfully have discarded so that he
could have more room for trophies,
etc.

One night he scornfully called the

family's attention to a gayly decorat decorat-ed
ed decorat-ed clock on the mantel. "It's no earth earthly
ly earthly good, he said. "It" won't run and
It's out of style, too. Let's get one
of those mahogany ones like the
Browns have.
One of the sisters looked at the
relic. "Oh, let's don't," she simpered.
"Let's keep it for memory's sake. It
has ticked so many happy hours for
all of us girls.
"Yes, I'll say it has," John agreed
scornfully, "and according to present
evidences It has sounded a good many
alarms, too."

Woman in State of Washington Hat
Found That Scripture Study
May Be Purchased.
There Is complaint that people no

longer read their Bibles. Mrs. Caches JVsmUh "ad" DaughVery-s

and 10 block 3 sub

block 3 and 4 Allred's aaai-

f tion
: Com 50 ft w of ne cor lot 1
' block 5 Allred's add thence w
50 ft s 105 ft e 50 ft n 105 ft
!92 ft e and w by 105 ft n and s
! in nw cor lot 1 block 5 All-
! red's add 'i
Lot 1 and -nVt lot 2 block 6

Allred s add
Lot 31 sub of blocks 1 and 2
Allred's add
Lots 36 and 49 inclusive sub
of blocks 1 and 2 Allred's
addition ;
Lots 7 and 10 block 108 All Allred's
red's Allred's add
Lot 8 Seymour's sub block 108
Allred's add
Lots 5 and 12 Seymour's sub
block 108 Allred's addition..
Lots 1 3 4 5 Clyatt's eub
Lot 4 block 19 Allred's addition

Lots 5 and 8 smitn ana uaagn

add.

N lot 38 Smith and Dough
tt'c add .................

Lot 47 and V of lot 48 Smith

and Tirwurnertv s aaa

lot 6 Rearaon s Miaaie

of La Conner has found a way to pop
ularize Bible reading. A few weekt
ago she offered to pay a penny a
verse tr everv child or adult who com-

mined to memory verses irom ceruuu Tt

chapters In the Bible. And now she Com at se cor lot I Reardon's
r . .. 1 Middlctown Lots e 69 it n

is receiving tne neaviest man in t' 162 ft w 69 ft B 162 ft
Conner reports frm the children Lot i Caldwell's addition
and brethren who have earned their 'ft r.Wirtwn addition!!

nannies onrt want thorn ot nnpp OlPB Pnm ot ka prr lot 10 Caldwell's

M. Foley writes in the Seattle Post- fg,aftnB1l."ftw5foJtft 9 .". 7.
Intelligencer. It would require one 52 ft e and w by 105 ft 11 and

narenn'a Hmo tn oneu.-or oil the letters' S In Se COT SW4 Ol Z atI

" 1 wall's addition

and mail pennies. Requests hav9(j (t e ani w Dy 133 ft n ands

Keep Control of Temper.
Repeated outbursts of violence have
the same effect on your delicate men mental
tal mental and nervous mechanism that they
have on the machinery which controls
the energy generated by the waterfall.
In a very little time the person giv given
en given to violence will be unable to con control
trol control his energy. It will burst forth
at all times, as In the case of a badly
spoiled child. And then there will be
little work and no thought. All the
energy that is generated by the mys mys-.
. mys-. terious processes of life will be wast wasted,
ed, wasted, never again to be recovered. John
Blake In Chicago Daily News.

Frees Fruit te Keep It.
Strawberries, grapes, cherries, rasp raspberries,
berries, raspberries, and other small fruits, as well
as tomatoes and some other vegetables,
can be kept a long time Intact from the
germs that bring about decomposition.
Germs may be present in the air and
In the fruits, but their activity Is
suspended, by freezing.
The department of agriculture has
found that fruits frozen to a tempera temperature
ture temperature as low as 10 degrees Fahrenheit
or higher, up to 32 degrees, and then

stored In a temperature not above 16

degrees, will keep for several months.
Popular Science Monthly.

Saving for Homes.
It is cheery and inspiring to read

that many hundreds of small deposi depositors
tors depositors are starting savings accounts with
the banks In the city, their purpose
being to accumulate funds with which

to purchase or construct homes. Their

action Is a substantial contribution to

the solutioa of the housing problem. in

come from all parts of the United
States and there have even been ap applications
plications applications from 'foreign countries.
Hence, general Bible reading, we
note, is only a matter of going out
and buying It. Mr. Rockefeller and
others of his fatness might make Bible
reading the avocation of the whole
country by detaching a few million
dollars and turning them Into pennies,
But will that variety of Bible reading
do any good? Will It stimulate the
readers who are after pennies to fol follow
low follow the Christian life? Or Is It sim simply
ply simply estimated that nobody can read
much In the Bible without some ol
It sticking to him?

15

22

15122
15'22

15S22.

15

15'22

1522
15 22

8!V

15

Young Treee in Winter.
All very young trees require some
attention the first winter ; after that
they will be established and be able
to take care of their own welfare.
Therefore,, all recently planted trees
will be benefited by the hilling of a
mound of earth. around them, tramp tramping
ing tramping It very hard. This keeps the tree
from rocking with the winter winds. If
this precaution Is not taken with new newly
ly newly planted stock the trees are apt In
swaying back and forth to work a hole
around the trunk which reaches clear
down to the roots; and It Is often fa fatal
tal fatal to the newly planted tree. A row
of silver maples, one of the easiest
of all deciduous trees to transplant,
for lack of this precaution were all
killed during last winter.

Puzzled Expert.
As two friends were conversing as
old college professor passed them Is
the street.
"The professor is a wonderful man,

one of them remarked. "He's a great

mathematician and boasts that he car
figure out any problem."
"Not any more." returned his friend

"The landlord boosted his rent and
has him sitting up nights trying tt
solve the housing problem." Toled
made

22

in ne cor lot 26 Caiaweas

addition
Com 210 ft e of sw cor lot 29
Caldwell's addition e 70 ft n
70 ft w 70 ft s 70 ft ........
fnm 7ft ft w of ne cor lot 29

fsidwell's addition w 70 ft

. no ft 70 ft n 140 ft.

VTH lot 1 sub lot 33 Caldwell's
addition ... -.
Lot 2 sub of lot 33 Caldwell s
1d.!tton

Lot 6 and 32 ft n and s on

side lot 4 Bcnton s suo 101
Caldwell's addition ........
136 ft e and w on e side lot 35
ro 1 lurolVa addition

212 ft e and w bv 210 ft n and

s In se cor cor lot 36 cam
.olVa nddlttrm

70 ft e'and w by 120 ft n and

in nw cor lot n v,mi
i41(nn .... ...

Com 70 ft e of nw cor lot 37

Cald wells' aaaition e u 11 a
s 120 w 70 ft n 120 ft

Lot 3 block 1 BenjamJirs stjo

'blocks 40 ana i vyaiuweiie
Mltlnn

Lot 6 "block 2 Benjamin's sub

block 40 ana fi aawe-
i4lllMI ... ....

Lot 7 block I Benjamin's sub

lots ana 11
mAAl ff ...

WA except 150 ft and w by

87 and z-3 tt ri ana s m nw
in lit rUrll' addition

Com 90 ft w of se cor lot 47

Caldwell eoxntion w u u
. ca ft S26 ft

rv.m t aw cor lot Z v.aia-

" . . mm A a

wall's onniTioTi e miV II B

1504 ft f IS ft B Sim ft w
e 149 ft

Lot 6 ButTwn's sub lots 52 and

55 CakiwUS aaoinon
V TnPnm. tlb lOtS 5Z

and 55 Caldwell's addition..!
Lot 3 Teasme's resnrver of lotsl

RiTioVV2cVW;irWdd J J
Tot 63 Caldwell's addition....! J
tu cblns w on sldej
lot 67 Caldwell's addition...

lots 9 10 Port Klsr HeJjMaJ
Lot- 12 and 41 Fort Klnar!
HeleMs .- J
Tt l 17 36 37 Fort Klne'

rvrr, ; chs e of tia cor lot s?i
CldwH'' d'to 1 60UJ
. s s 48 chn w 1 cis r
3 48 cis )

TTat", tr
1S ft w T5 ft n 1? ft'

frfy flt
J!nT.tV,
?5 ft

r.-,w, -jno ft

T!-1 ft W S ft f
ft e ft
m e'flc Of 0.OH Ft!
IS' t n of hirrv ...
1 mz, ft a n ? T. T noti-?
eaterlv with said r r to!

t
l
t.
f

NAME OF OWNER

Taxes

and

Costs

J. R. White ..
Grace Coleman

124.61
13.05

Annie E. Ruth 14.50

L E. Cary
Mrs. Lena Pedrick

S. C. Mc Duffy

Carraicbael and Son

Carmichael and Son

PAID

Carmichael and Son

Fannie Ayer
C. H. Stewart

J L. Brooks ..

PAID

F. E. Harris
F." E. Harris

George Giles
C. B. Benton

Mrs. E. II. Balley
T. H. Fatlo

C. B. Benton

Unknown
Unknown

Sallie Graden
Polly Graden
Clara Carmice
J. L. Brooks

E. H. Martin
Heirs Cora Smith

II. P. Bitting
Kdna Flippen
Carmichael and Son

Carmichael
Unknown.

and 6on

Lottie Jarvis
Farley Murdock ..
Mrs. A. Y. Strunk
J. TL Roddenberry
Sam Vaugrhn.. ..
Frances Boyd.. ..

Sam Vaughn. ...

Mary Priest

13.65
50.85

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,

with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday

only. Phone3T7.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.

W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
furgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose aad
threat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf

BARGAIN IN CUT DOWN BUICH

One 4-cylinder Bukk. disc wheels
cut down racer. Bargain.
AUTO SALES CO,
29-43t Mack Taylor.

The New "WOLINEN" Striped
Skirting for Sport Skirts. Fishel's.

Hard shell crabs today at the City

1 Fish Market, Phone 158. 27-tf

DESCRIPTION OF LANDS

R

Mrs. J. B. Hayes

Unknown.

Mrs. C Rlcard
Unknown .. .. ..

O. C. Peterson

Louise Booe
Unknown l

W. p. Chalker

Mrs. C. M. Todd
Ed Hill
Ellen MoClaln..

PAID
PAID
R. W. Flinn
A. B. Savage
Carmichael and Son

J. H. Spencer .
F. E. Harris ....

S. A. Moses ....

W. A. Moorhead

M. C Landers

J. II. Stephens

I.

Carmichael and Son

PAID

G. B. Stein

Citizens Investment Co..

L. W. Ponder T..

14. SO

113.10

15S.55

40.43
?4.38
19.35
39.13

64.35
118.88
79.50

12.26
47.70
22.50
13.05
5.49
16 20
8.33
13.05

16.80
32.25
16.50
12.00
16.20

725.85
16.50

8.93
3 60
9.90
5.48
3 60
2.97
1.40

12.28
3.63
1.84
2.63
4 68
2.01
7.35
3 .90
10.20
10.20
9.90
8.33

10.20
2.90
40.13

29.40

118. '?

39.83
31.95

18.80

10.50

48.30

PAID
E. Harris ...

19

19

point e of beginning- w tof

point 01 bestiming also com)

on e ime or Osceola st 40 ft
n of a boundary
e to 8 a L, r t -thence south southwesterly
westerly southwesterly to Osceola st n tol
point of Jbeglnnlng- j
Com 76 ft s of nw cor
s 80 ft e 105 ft n 80 ft w 105
ft ...i
Com 333 ft n of a point 40 ft
w of se cor
n 168 ft w 100 ft n SO ft w
200 ft s 210 ft e 300 ft
Lot e of and adj .block 72 Old
Purvey ex 104 n and s toy 57
ft e and w in se cor
Com at ne cor lot A Caldwell's
addition w 40 ft s 127 4 ft w
100 ft s 130 ft e 250 ft n 257
ft
Com at sw cor lot A Caldwell's
addition n 290 ft e 470 ft s
290 ft w 470 ft

Lots 1 z Magnolia Place ...
Lots 13 14 and 15 .Magnolia

Place
Lot 36 Magnolia Place
Lots 64 65 Magnolia Place ..
Lota 71 and 72 Magnolia Place
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 Mock 1 Palmetto
Park

675'Lot 5 block 2 Palmetto Park..

22.50 i Lot 1 block 7 Palmetto Park..

Lot 9 Bullocks sub neli ....
Lots 3 4 block 4 Hlllview
Com 40 ft w of nw cor block
8 Hillsview w 105 ft s 180 ft
e 105 ft n 180 ft

Com 2621 ft and 318 ft n of

sw cor of ne'i
n 06 ft w 408 it s 106 ft.e
408 ft
Com at nw cor of neV4 of tie 14
5 210 ft e 220 ft n 210 ft w
320 ft
Com 90 ft w of se cor lot 86
Gary addition w 40 ft n
115U ft e 40 ft s 11514 ft..
Com 45 ft w of ne cor lot 88
Gary addition w 45 ft s 112
ft e 45 ft n 112 ft
Com 90 ft w of ne cor lot 88
Gary addition w 45 ft s 112
ft e 45 ft n 112 ft ..."
45 ft e and w by 112 ft n and
s In se cor lot 88 Gary's add!
tion
Com 45 ft w of se cor lot 88

Gary's addition n 113 ft w 45

ft s 12 rt e 45 rt
40 ft e and w by 112 ft n and

s In nw cor lot 83 Gary's

addition

Com 80 ft e of nw cor lot 89
Gary's addition s 112 ft e 60

ft n 112 ft w f-o rt

'Lot 89 Gary's addition ex 49 ft

e and w by I1Z n and s in nw
cor and ex com 80 ft e of nw

cor s 112 ft e 50 ft n 112 ft
w 50 ft

112 ft n and s by 45 ft e. and

w in sw cor lot 88 Gary's ad
rtlt!o-n

70 ft e and w by 1 12 ft n and

s in ne cor lot 92 Gary's aa
dltlon

Co-m 70 ft w of ne cor lot 92
Gary' addition w 70 ft s 112

ft e 70 ft n 112 ft

Com 171 V, ft w of ne cor lot
100 Gary's addition w 50 ft

9 11 ft e 50 ft n 112 ft

Com 135 ft w of ee cor lot 100

Gary addition w so rt n liz

Xt e 90 ft s liz it

Lot 5 .block 4 Uneoln HiMs

Iita S C block 3 Ditto's Revl

m nl at Tvlat book A ta 143

152 ft e and w by 634 ft n and

s In ne cor lot 1 E. G. smitn

addition

Com 50 ft e of aw cor lot f E
O. Smith's addition 50 ft n

ion ft w BO ft s 100 ft

EH of lot 15 E. O. Smith ad
dition
Lot 8 sub of lot 18 E. Q.

Smith's addition

T.t Mltrhell's Revised tIat.

Lot 23 Mitchell's Revised plat
T a Mltrhall'H Revised tlat

Jjett 9 Mitchell's Revised platj

Lot 21 'BlOCK 8 WMt KM......
Lots 9 11 13 14 15 16 24 block 9
West End ...
Lot 18 block 9 West End .. ..
Lots 1 3 5 7 block 10 West End
Lots 11 13 blok Wft End.
Lot 12 block 10 West End . .
Lots 14 16 tilock 10 West End
t a m 1 1 KirwV 10 West End

T-rt 1 -nJ blocks 27 and 281

Lots 8 9 10 11 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 btnr 9 West End..
Lot 2 Mock 30 West End

Lot 4 block SO west ct
Lots 13 14 15 16 block 30 West
End ;
Tot 9 block 2 Western add....
Lots 3 4 block 3 Western ell.

Lots 3 5 block 5 western en.

Lot 1 lk western sin..

Lot 10 Reardon's uut ve

Lots

IS

15

15

22

15

15!22

19!1522

PAID

C. W. Hunter

Mrs. Pauline Williams

Unknown

Unknown.

Unknown

F. W. Ditto

Unknown.

O. B. Howse

S. A. Moses

Unknown..

H. M. Hampton :

C. B. Ayer

E. H. Mote
Edwards and Tho3pson.

M. Frank

J. C Jackson
C. Carmichael .. .-
J. W. Pea rson

!ra"l Flmmjrs

J H -Pneneer

32.55
7.05
32.25
24.38

43.nr
33.55
S.93
10.50
41.30
64.
13.75
190.35
39.13
4.69
105. 00
31.95
28.02
12.!"
12.57

2.01
32.25
97. 8
2'. 5

17.10

Lands described In revl rlit
of lots 1 to 16 Inc Columbia

SeU lot 9 Clue's addition J J
NVi lot 14 Cllre's addition...! j

lot 18 Cllne's aaauion
All except 1"J 1 and block 19
Cllne add!"nn.... .. ..
Ne4 lot 20 ClWs addition ..
o mine'ii wddltlon..1

N2-3 of e4 lot 21 Cllne's add!
Lot22 i'rifne's addition
Lot 27 Cllne's a,t!o" :
Lots 2 snd 3 Tt'cVer Hill ....
tot 10 TnHcer Hill ..........
Lt 1 Dunn's W addition -t
107 ft n and Tf9tt -It
nw cor lot 13Donn

addition v;rr IaaiI
Xw4 lot 14 Dunn's N W addl

Lot 2 4 7 9 block C Dutm's N
W addition...
Lot Mock C Dann's N W ad
Ut1" Y 9 10 block D Dsno's
Lo?s T 7blockB Dnn'." N
LotS 'block B DoVn's N w idl

UtTwiV"!! Dirnn'VN W

AllMoek H Dunn's M W

tion

rw.' w aaa

SSlf WU block P Dn's M
LoT. i V6'8-10 bloVk'k
Wn,U-. v W add

" . mm nM.ii'a 1

Kwi1" V"bloVk 1 "ranire. l
f Vs MVk '2 ran re 1 boss" 'add j
Ku. fn4 lot 1 block 2 ran re
o-s add j
tots 3 Moek 3 range 2 Gossj j
W"ioti"b"loek"2 'ranVe j
C m add.-..--. .- '" " "' i m 1
Tjox 2 M-K'k 2 ranre 4 Go-s add

l ft e and w of w sioe ix it
Mrck 2 rs-sre 3 Gs add...!
lot 1 Mk 3 ranire 4 Go add
315 ft n and by 210 T e
'n e rr.T lot 5 sub nw'4

of nw'i

lots-5 to 13 inc except lot 11-

...is'l

1 1

Lot n sab lot 6 r-jb nw4 f I f
. nwU 18.1..

-nS lot 6 s-ub sw'i of nw

NAME OF OWNER

iTaxea
) and
(Costs

Citlxens Gas Co.

Stephen Hodge

G. D. Washburn

F. E. Hands

B. H. Sanders

B. H. Sanders

Unknown....

Unknown

Unknown . ....

L IX McKenzie . .
Mrs. : Cora McClalne

F. E. McCIaine t

Unknown. .
J. W. Lucas

Fla Central Land Co..
Irene B. Jeffcoat

L. Hurst

R. E. Tucker

Willie Lake

Ubelia Williams

Annie Bell.

Ed Blackahear.

Lydia Beville

J. D. Duffy

PAID

Joseph Dawklns.

Unknown

A. E. Jones

J. D. Nelson

Lucinda Jackson.

H. Mcintosh.

Unknown...
Andrew Scott.

Emma Haines.

G. W. Easterling.

L. D. Davis.

Unknown...,

34. 9S
10.59

32.85

5C.lt

4.50

60.90
S 10
14.93
2.88
3.60
3.60
36.98
2.03
3.60
16.20
16.20

10.50
2.93
7.35
4.20
1.84
10.50
2.63
2.63
2.62
9.55
4.20
16.89
2.63
3.42

3.43
2.03
13.35

2.63
4.29
2.33
2.32
2.02
2.03

1.23

GalVman.
C Vort

Mrs. M. E. Fox

O. C. Mullens

Albert Williams 1.23

4.39
16. r
5.19
2.04
5. IS
2.03
8.33
6.75
2.33

Eli Burney...

J. 6mith

Sallie Williams .....
Carmichael and Son

S. M. Mlddleton.. ..

Lucy Hall
Ed Mathews

FH. M. Williams ..

Ell Burney.

J. M. Ponder ...

Gibos Crumpton.,
Birch Oneal ..

Win. Williams.
J. J. Waters..
J. G. Fulgeon
Ed Mack
Henry Gillum.
S. Simmons....

Unknown .
S. H. Hadley.
1'nknown

IS. 1L Hadley.

Unknown.
Unknown.

PAID

Dennis Roberts
Eugene Dixon
T. J. Redding
Andrew ecott
Unknown..... .... ....
PAID

Unknown...
Unknown.... ..
C. M. LlTingston

Unknown.... ..
Unknown.

TL Mitchell

Unknown

Anna B Savage..

Catherine Sable

James Howard..

Oraca Coleman.... ..
Carmichael and Son .

C M. Livingston

Annie James
Annie Marshall
Hubert Ellis
Unknown..
Unknown.. ..
Unknown
Unknown ...

Un4cnown..

Unknown

9.99
S.33
13.35
.93
2.63
6.-V
1.71
2.33

2.63
16.
2.02
3.69
3.12
3.69
.8.99
6.7S
3.6
5.19
1.26

S.6I
3.99
2.23 2.23-2.23
2.23 2.23-2.23 2
2.91
1.39
1.18
13. SS
1.99
2.91
3.99
2.91
1.9
2.99
1.14
2.99
1.54
2.99
1.24
1.84
1.2

4.29

John McGee I

Unknown.. ....j
Annie Marshall I 1.54
W. W. CXT TT.
City Tm rlleee.
City Oeatsw



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY. APRIL U. 1521

'SIGHT

1
Of

GREAT SENSATION
IN MILLINERY
Special Prices on Hats for the
"Sweet Girl Graduate"
ORGANDY HATS
- ON SALE
Saturday and Monday,
April 30 May 2
Affleck Millinery Parlor
111 North Broadway

OCAIA UiEfffi

If yoa have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. L. E. Benjamin of Gainesville,

spent today in Ocala.
This is a Studetaker year. tf

Mr. Sam Feinbere and family of

Dunnellon were visitors in town yes

terday.

New shipments of MILLINERY ar

riving daily at FISHEL'S. 3t

- Mrs. E. C. Beuchler of Anthony has

as her enest for a few days. Mrs.

Bertha Buckley of Savannah.

The following oat of town visitors

were noted on our streets yesterday:

H. O. Collier and C C Dnggers. Ox Oxford;
ford; Oxford; Mrs. Ida Clark, Fnxitland Park;
J. W. Ethridge, Weirsdale; Miss Ruth

Whittier, Belleview, and Miss Thelma

Hill, Burbank.

Studebaker seven-passenger, new

tires. Price $175. Spencer-Pednck

Motor Co. 29-tf

; Stock Reducing Sale

Mrs. Wycliffe Delia van and little

daughter of Fordsville, Ky., are ex

pected today for a visit with Mr.

Howard Clark. On their return they

will be accompanied by little Jose Josephine
phine Josephine and Howard Clark Jr., who will
spend the summer with them.

Why pay more? Coca-cola 6 cents

at the Voe-ue. Phones 580-558. 23-tf

$&

Fresh eggs, all guaranteed, 25
cents per dozen. Farmer's Exchange
Store. 30-3t

Announcement

Si

Mrs. Goneke, who has been visiting
at the home of her brother, Mr. J. J.
Baits, lef yetserday for her home in

Georgia.

You can always get fresh or salt

water fish, shrimp, etc., at the City
Fish Market on Fort King avenue.

Phone 158. tf

Messrs. W. W. Stripling, W. M.
Parker. H. B. Baxter and J. H. Dunn

represented Ocala in the meeting of
the Grand Lodge of Florida, K. of P.

Hot Boston baked beans and brown in Tampa this week. They report the

l,rnd fnr Ratnrdav niVht nnnir t i meetins: a eood one and the hospital-

Carter's Bakery. 2t ity of the Tampa knights unbounded.

-

Mrs. W J. Keeffe is exnected home Children's Dresses all sacrificed be-

twlav frnm Rlitrbtnn. wher she has low COSt. FISHEL'S. 3t

spent the past week as the guest of

Mrs. S. H. Blitch-

r

Commencing
THURSDAY
(MAY 5th)
and continuing until
October 1st
we will close every
Thursday at
One O'clock

a

Those two popular boys known in

Ocala as the Meffert twins are enter-

We delight in showing our line of ttaining about fifteen of their friends

pretty Dress Goods. FISHEL'S. 3t

-AT

Style Hat Shop

25 Off

O f f Including all our
TT" Hand Made Hats,
I JL Hair Braid Hats,
fine Leghorns and

Milans, and ALL OUR CHILDREN'S HATS. Our
store is well known to be ihe most reasonable
High Grade Millinery in town and with ONE ONE-FOURTH
FOURTH ONE-FOURTH OFF we can certainly save you money.

Please Visit Us Before Baying
STYLE HAT SHOP
Monroe & Chambliss Bank Building
OCALA. FLORIDA

1
(a

&

S0

Mrs. Elizabeth Bonner expects to

leave Monday for her home in Texas,

after six months stay in Ocala at the
home of Mr. Howard Clark.

todav at a combination picnic and

splash party at Lake Weir. The party

left early this morning in cars and it

is needless to say that they were an

ticipating a jolly time.

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market
Phone 158. tf

Misses Fannie and Rosebud Robin Robinson:
son: Robinson: who were to have arrived from

Jacksonville this afternoon, have post

poned their visit until next week

We are headquarters for the best

rolls you ever tasted. Prove this by

trying them out if you haven t already
done so. Federal Bakery. 25-6t

Assortment of pretty
FABRICS at FISHEL'S.

DRESS

FRANK'S

I

Mr .and Mrs. T. B. Barnes accom
panied by Mrs. William Wood have re

turned from a pleasant visit of several way.
- . a A 1

days to Tampa relatives and inenas.

Just received fresh tomatoes, beans,
cukes, new potatoes and squash." All

vegetables are fresh and the prices
are right at the Fort King Confection Confection-prv.
prv. Confection-prv. onrner Osceola and Ft. Kine. 2t

The foundations have been laid and

construction is well under way for

the attractive concrete bungalow that

Ray & Thomson are building for Mr.
J. J. Blalock. The house is located on
the corner next to Mr. R. T. Adams
residence on Fort King. It will be a

six-room bungalow, modern in every

I

Our Bathing Caps are pretty and
durable. All fresh stock. Gerig's
Drug Store. tf

Mrs. M. Ilandelsman, who has been i

viisting her daughter, Mrs. Max
Israelson for the past two weeks, ex

pects to leave Monday for her home
in Newport News.
Fine bananas at 15 cents per pound.
Queen Quality, the kind that Second
Adam tat when he was a boy, at the

'ort Kirs' Confectionery. 2t

Mr. Arthur Davies will spend Sun

day with his wife and little daughter,

iucy, who are visiting relatives in

acksonville. Mr. and Mrs. Davies

and Lucy will return home Monday.

WONDERHOSE is the most serv

iceable HOSE for Children. Get it

at FISHEL'S.

Extra good quality of Valencia or

anges at Shafers fruit store, next door

to .the Vogue, also plenty of strawber

ries for everyone Saturday. Beans,

souash. tomatoes and home' made

r
candies. 29-2t

"The Fashion Center"

OCLAA

FLORIDA

('v&-Jk"& V-- -3- -3-- 3 w -3- -3 L

g ()S

WIlbIM YUU WAN! 11

WE HAVE THE TIRE YOU WANT

; ,""T. ,". sl sT i

-3- vl-- "3- "y vex

"SERVICE" Oar Motto
UNITED STATES TIRES HOOD TIRES
ACCESSORIES
SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS
CARS WASHED AND POLISHED

1

Mrs. Blanche Thompson, on enter entering
ing entering her room at the Ocala high school
one morning this week was pleasantly
surprised to find her tab!e covered
with Easter lilies, roses and ferns, and

in their midst was a handsomely en

graved gold pencil accompanied by a

card expressing the sentiments of her

pupils.

Remount Your Jewels

Splendid -results can be ac accomplished
complished accomplished by remounting
discarded jewels" into new
and fashionable jewelry.
.We specialize in this partic particular
ular particular feature our work is of
the highest class and done
in our own shop.
Original designs submitted
without obligation.
, (

HESS & SLAGER,

Diamond Merchants
JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS
JACKSONVILLE 16 W. Forsyth St. FLORIDA

Inc.

-raw
hi,-

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
V ANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Mrs. McClymonds has gone to At

lanta, where she will consult an ocu-

ist. She will probably be away sev

eral months and while there will be

the guest of her niece, Miss Annie

Sharpe.

Rates: Six line, maximum, one time,
25c; three times. 50c; six times, 75c;

one month, $3. Payable in advance.

The mornine service at Grace

Episcopal church tomorrow, at which

Mr. Henry Blandford will commence
his Christian- healing mission, will

start at 10 o'clock. There will be vo

Sunday school service tomorrow.

KUMBAK SERVICE STATION

000

0

You'll Enjoy One
of our cool refreshing ice cream sodas
without a word of doubt. They are
delicious. Sometime in your life you

have tasted that rich, creamy velvet velvetlike
like velvetlike liquid that smoothly slides down
your throat- Well that is the kind of
ice cream soda you get here.
THE VOGUE

Fine bananas at 15 cents per pound.

Queen Quality, the kind that Second
Adam eat when he was a boy, at the

Fort King Confectionery. 2t

The friends of Mr. and Mrs; J. P.
Phillins will be sorry to hear that

their small son, Bryan is very sick

Mrs. Phillips was visiting in Lake
City, but on account of of his illness
it was thought best to bring the child

home.

FOR SALE Genuine Porto Rico

plants, 8 to 12 in. long, government
inspected; nc 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

!

STRAYED One year old Jersey

heifer, unmarked; from my place
south of Ocala on Dixie Highway.
Reward for returp. B. L. O'Neal,
Ocala, Fla. 27-6t

FOR SALE Beautiful long stemmed

Faster lilies, for home use or for

shipping. Phone 379. 28-6t

Nice destroys the odor of perspira perspiration,
tion, perspiration, 25 cents at Gerig's Drug tSore. tf

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S. held

I its reeular meeting Thursday evening.

i Very interesting reports were read of
the grand chapter held in St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, April 21-22, at which a dele delegation
gation delegation of seventeen officers and mem-

bers represented tne ucaia cnapxer.
Among the visitors Thursday evening

were Mr. and Mrs. v llcox. Mrs. v u u-cox
cox u-cox is worthy matron of the Dunnel Dunnellon
lon Dunnellon chapter.
"Your salvation, mothers." WON WONDERHOSE
DERHOSE WONDERHOSE for the kids. FISHEL'S.

FOR SALE Ford one-ton truck, cab,

body and top; truck run 1200 miles;

good as" new; 32x4 rear tires; in
eood condition. Apply Bank of

Hawthorne. Hawthorne. Fla. 28-t

A GOOD OPPORTUNITY To have

your piano tuned or repaired abso

lutely correct by George Raymond,

expert piano tuner. Colonial House,

Ocala, Fla. It

FOR SALE New incubator and

brooder; first class condition; a bar

gain. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E. 5th

St nhone 501X. Ocala. 29-t

w x

FOR SALE Baby grand Chevrolet,

1920 model F. B.-50 touring, Al

condition; equipped .with bumpers,

front and rear; spot light, seat cov

ers, motor meter and 'extra tools;

$1200, half cash, $50 a month for

the balance. L. E. McGee, Phone

218. 30-t

Cash and Carry Meat Market
i CRAWFORD PASTEUR. Prop..
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'t Stor
We handle ail fed Beet the very best Veal and
Pork Cheap. Pay for your meat and not your,
neighbor's who does not pay for his.!
FED FLORIDA STEERS
Round Steak .30 Loin Steaks 30e
Other Steaks 24 Good Roast ...! 24
Brisket Stew 1 7 'a Rib and Flank 1 5

Hamburrer 23e Liver Z4c,

1

Pork Chops
Pork Stew

FINE PORK
....25c Pork Hams .25
..:.20c Pork Livers 25e

Veal Chops

Veal Stews 20

BEST OF VEAL

38e Veal Roast 33e

.....25

Veal Liver

FIRST QUALITY WESTERN
Round Steak .....40 Loin Steak ..40c
Good Roast ..38c -Good Stews 20e

r

WESTERN LAMB

Lamb Chops. 50c Lamb Leg 48c
Lamb Ribs - 35c Lamb Flank ------ 25c
We ask you for your patronage and
Thank You in advance.

Extra fancy Valencie oranges and

grapefruit just received at Fort King
Confectionery. "There's none so

good." 2t
For those bad nerves, that tired
feeling and all other ailments, try
Chiropractic and get welL Many
others are doing so. Dr. Kiplinger,
Ocala House. 28-3t
Thin is a Studebaker year. tf

You can save by buying your MIL

LINERY at FISHEL'S. 3t

-v. J

Keep the hands and face soft will,
ILASOL. 50 cents the bottle at
Gerig's Drug Store.
. .4
The music committee of the Worn- j

an's Club will give a concert at th ?

club house Tuesday night. May 3rd. j

The proceeds will go toward the. V ic- J
torv Way. 20-"t.



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