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:
UF00075908:06114

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
KM
WEATHER FORECAST: Fair tonight and Wednesday; colder with freezing temperature in extreme north; heavy frost in north and probably central portions, and light to heavy frost in interior of south portion.
Sun rises tomorrow, 7:14; sets, 6: 9. TEMPERATURES This morning, 52; this afternoon, 53. OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 32.
SHEKELS FDR THE
m PUBLIC SCHOOLS
COIIFIDEIICE III
ARE CORNERED
PRETTY ACTRESS III
CITIZENS OF VOLUSIA
SHOW MID SLEET
A
T

OCALA

AK

b V lfaN

BIG HOSTELRY III
RICHMOND BURNED

SCOURGED

AGAIN Hi

BAD

AID AIID SHOT

Superintendent S heats Announces The
Amount to Which fitch County
Is Entitled

(Associated Press)
Tallahassee, Feb. 7. W. N. Sheats,
state superintendent of public instruc instruction,
tion, instruction, has announced that the amount
of money for the apportionment to
schools of the state is $96,694.01, and
based on fifty-five cents a pupil $93, $93,-137.55
137.55 $93,-137.55 of this amount has been ap apportioned.
portioned. apportioned. The fund is derived from
interest on the state school fund.
The apportionment by counties fol follows:
lows: follows: Alachua, .$3,954.50. Baker, $643.40.
Bay, $1126.40. Bradford, $916.85.
Brevard, $884.95. Broward, $549.45.
Calhoun, $906.95. Charlotte, $286.
Citrus, $666.60. Clay, $501.05. Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, $1839.20. Dade, $2705.90. DeSoto,
$744.15. Dixie, $158.95. Duval, $8, $8,-463.40.
463.40. $8,-463.40. Escambia, $4069.45. Flagler,
$188.10. Franklin, $404.25. Gadsden,
$2355.10. Glades, $182.60. Hamilton,
$1087.35. Hardee, $1158.85. Hernando,
$504.90. Highlands, $407. Hills Hillsborough,
borough, Hillsborough, $7970.60. Holmes, $1467.95.
Jackson, $2860. Jefferson, $794.75.
Lafayette, $759.15. Lake, $1137.60.
Lee, $1004.30. Leon, $1763.30. Levy,
$1093.40. Liberty, $460.90. Madison,
$1734.70. Manatee, $1476.20. Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, $2929.30. Monroe, $1041.15. Nas Nassau,
sau, Nassau, $649.55. Okaloosa, $983.93.
Okeechobee, $275.90. Orange, $2021.
Osceola, $675.95. Palm Beach', $1, $1,-440.45.
440.45. $1,-440.45. Pasco, $873.40. Pinellas, $2, $2,-622.95.
622.95. $2,-622.95. Polk, $4682.15. Putnam, $1, $1,-412.95.
412.95. $1,-412.95. St. Johns, $1412.95. St. Lucie,
$837.10. Santa Rosa, $1635.15. Sara Sarasota,
sota, Sarasota, $364.65. Seminole, $1202.30.
Sumter, $955.90. Suwanee, $2242.95.
Taylor, $843.45. Union, $682.55. Vo Volusia,
lusia, Volusia, $2197.80. Wakulla, $582.45.
Walton, $1303.50. Washington $1, $1,-388.20.
388.20. $1,-388.20. THE BLUE GOOSE AT TAMPA
Judging by the following from the
Tampa Tribune the Blue Goose is as
welcome and esteemed a bird at the.
South Florida as at the Marion Coun County
ty County Fair:
"Among the citrus exhibits at the
South Florida Fair, none attracted
greater attention or more favorable
comment that that of the American
Fruit Growers, Inc., sponsors for the
famous 'Blue Goose' trademark. Ope Operating
rating Operating as it does in every citrus sec section,
tion, section, as well as in every citrus mar market,
ket, market, the American" Fruit Growers, Inc.,
whose main Florida offices are at Or Orlando
lando Orlando and Sanford, has called- upon
every citrus producing section for ma material
terial material for its collective exhibit. Grape Grapefruit
fruit Grapefruit from Homestead and Miami
touched shoulders with the finest
specimens from the Indian River sec section,
tion, section, from Lee and Pinellas counties.
Oranges, and tangerines from the
East Coast were seen side by side
with the choicest specimens from Or Orange
ange Orange and Polk, Marion and Manatee.
King oranges and tangerines, kum kum-quats
quats kum-quats and lime, tangelos, lemons and
limequats were displayedin endless
variety and in perfection of coloring.
"Each fruit bore the well known
'Blue Goose', trademark, indelibly
stamped on its shining skin by the
electric marking machine which was
seen in constant operation in a cor corner
ner corner of the booth, turning out the 'Blue
Goose' fruit which served as souve souvenirs
nirs souvenirs for thousands of visitors.
"Nor was this interesting and at attractive
tractive attractive exhibit confined to citrus
alone. Pineapples, avocados, toma
toes and egg plant, lettuce, cabbage,
pappers, celery and cauliflower, from
east coast, west coast and Sanford
districts, added to the extent of the
display, while the apple orchards of
Virginia and the northwest were call
ed upon to still further enhance the
effectiveness of the exhibit. In short,
every well known brand of superior
fruit and vegetables marketed thru
the American Fruit Growers, Inc.,
each bearing its own individual label
in addition to the 'Blue Goose' trade
mark of superior excellence, was to
be seen in this varied collection of
fruits and vegetables handled by this
extensive marketing organization.
"The exhibit held an added attrac
tion for the general observer by rea
son of the presence of the original
'Blue Goose,' as fine a specimen of the
family as one will ever see. Accom
panying his keeper, Cornelius Van der
Plas, this beautifully Colored goose
paraded the fair grounds, weaving in
and out among the crowds, dodging
careless legs with an aptitude bom of
experience and craning his neck in
exploration of strange nook and

Lexington Hotel and" Adjoining Build Buildings'
ings' Buildings' Destruction Attended With
Great Loss of Life

(Associated Press)
Richmond, Va., Feb. 7. At least
four persons are dead and several re reported
ported reported injured when fire early today
destroyed the Lexington hotel and
adjoining- structures at Twelfth and
Main streets here. Among the dead
are C. M. Thomas, sheriff of Albe Albemarle
marle Albemarle county, Charlottesville, Va.
Sixty-seven guests were reported in
the hotel at the time of the fire. Of
this number twenty-eight were still
unaccounted for at 8:30 this morning,
but it was believed that many would
report their safety during the morn morning.
ing. morning. There were no Floridians in the
list, most of the guests being Vir Virginians.
ginians. Virginians. Other buildings -destroyed or badly
damaged by fire and water were the
Clyde W. Saunders printing plant,
the Pearl Laundry, the Wilson Paper
Company, the Savings Bank of Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, a branch, Cabel & Company
and the Co-Operative Exchange Co.
MANY HAD TO JUMP
Thirty were injured, five with
broken backs received when the jump jumped
ed jumped to the street. The property loss is
approximately $150,000. The police
believe the death toll may reach be between
tween between fifteen and twenty.
A search of the ruins began at ten
o'clock. It was a four-story structure
and the fire apparently originated in
the basement and spread quickly. A
clerk in the hotel said numerous
guests jumped to the street from the
third floor. One sailor came down the
water spout with a man on his back
and as he made his way to the ground
shouted, "Dont crowd me."
One man threw a mattress to the
street and then jumped from a win window
dow window on it,- escaping with slight in injuries.
juries. injuries. The flames were discovered
shortly after four o'clock.
THIRTEEN MORE MAY DIE
Thirteen of the injured are believed
to be fatally hurt.
NOTICE, MEMBERS PARENT
TEACHERS ASSOCIATION
The regular "meeting of the Parent-
Teachers Association will be held in
the high school study hall on next
Thursday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock.
The following is the program:
Music by High School Glee Club.
News notes by members of the
association.
Recitation, Miss Ava Lee Edwards.
Address, Mrs. Eastman.
Business.
Adjournment.
- Mrs. C. E. Winston, Sec'y.
crannies, but ever tagging close at
the heels of his keeper. Between Mr.
Van der Plas and his pet goose there
appears to exist a perfect under
standing, and a running fire of con conversation
versation conversation was carried on between
them as they passed unheeding (but
themselves the center of attraction for
all) among the crowds which throng thronged
ed thronged the grounds.
"Probably no single exhibit ever
shown in Florida so perfectly repre represented
sented represented every section of the state as
does this collection of Florida fruits
and vegetables, drawn as it is from
every producing section and embrac embracing
ing embracing the widest possible range of horti
cultural production.
"The exhibit was in charge of and
arranged by A. B. Michael, Bruce
Floyd, Henry Peavy and C. H. King
of the American Fruit Growers, Inc.,
George T. Tippin, secretary of the St.
Lucie County Fair, and L. Neuensoh-
wander, the latter in charge of the
electric marking machine, of which he
is one of the inventors.
"The single exhibit in itself affords
an. education in sub-tropical horticul horticulture
ture horticulture which could not be gained by
years of reading. It is the proverb proverbial
ial proverbial 'string' said to be the proof of the
'pudding' the visible demonstration
of what strangers have read of Flor Florida
ida Florida products, but which, without the
material substance to gave upon, they
have been unable to visualize."
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Lambert of
Jacksonville, are the guests of Mrs.
J. P. Galloway. They have been vis visiting
iting visiting relatives in Brooksville and en
route home stopped for a short stay
with Mrs. Lambert's sister, Mrs.
Galloway.
Guaranteed vulcanizing at the Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf

Another Middle Atlantic Coast Gale
Raging and Florida Feels
The Effects

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Feb. 7. A middle At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic coast gale swept the country
today. Snow and sleet are reported
in Virginia and North Carolina, with
snow as far south as Raleigh- The
storm interferred with wire commu communication
nication communication on lines down the coast.
STORM ALL ALONG THE COAST
Washington, Feb. 7. A storm of
marked intensity is central near Cape
Hatteras, the weather bureau an announced.
nounced. announced. Storm warnings are being
displayed along the coast from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to Boston.
PLENTY OF CANDIDATES
FOR THE PRIMARY
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Feb. 7 Although this
is an "off" year, Florida voters will
have plenty to do when they nominate
democratic candidates in the June pri primary,
mary, primary, the arrangements for which
are to be made by the state demo democratic
cratic democratic executive committee at a meet meeting
ing meeting here February 22.
Candidates for the following offices
must be nominated:
One United States senator; four
members of Congress; two justices of
the supreme court; two members of
the railroad commission; sixteen judi judicial
cial judicial circuit judges; eight states at attorneys;
torneys; attorneys; sixteen state senators whose
terms expire with the next general
election, and two vancancies created
among the "hold-over" senators;
members of the house of representa representatives;
tives; representatives; county commissioners; county
boards of public instruction; super-f
visors of registration; justices of the
peace and constables wherever va vacancies
cancies vacancies have occurred since the last
general election.
- Circuit judges whose terms expire
during the year and whose successors
much be nominated follow:
First, A. G. Campbell, DeFuniak
Springs, June 8, 1923; Second, E. C
Love, Quincy, June 8, 1923; Third, M.
F. Home, Jasper, June 8, 1923;
Fourth, Geo. Couper Gibbs, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, July 2, 1923; Fifth, W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Ocala, June 11, 1923; Sixth, M.
A. McMullen, Clearwater, with next
senate; Seventh, James W. Perkins,
DeLand, June 29, 1923; Eighth, A. V.
Long, Palatka; April 26, 1923; Ninth,
D. J. Jones, Chipley, June 11, 1923;
Tenth, John S. Edwards, Lakeland,
June 11, 1923; Eleventh, H. Pierce
Branning, June 11, 1923; Twelfth, G.
W. Whitehurst, Arcadia, May 30,
1923; Thirteenth, F. M. Robles, Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, June 29, 1923;. Fourteenth, C. L.
Wilson, Marianna, June 13 1923; Fif Fifteenth,
teenth, Fifteenth, E. C. Davis, West Palm Beach,
June 13, 1923; Seventeenth, Charles
O. Andrews, Orlando, June 3, 1923.
Duval county, Daniel A. Simmons,
Jacksonville, April 21, 1923, will not
be in the primary tnis year.
State attorneys whose terms expire
and whose offices must be filled are:
Fifth, Geo. W. Scofield, Inverness,
June 13, 1923; 6th, E. P. Wilson, Dade
City, with the next senate; 8th, A. S.
Crews, Starke, June 9, 1923; 10th, D.
O. Rogers, Lakeland, July 4, 1923;
11th, John G. Gramling, Miami, June
9, 1923; 12th, S. W. Lawler Jr., Fort
Meyers, June 15, 1923; 15th, George
W. Coleman, West Palm Beac, with
the next senate; 17th, Joseph J. Jones,
Orlando, June 9, 1923.
The supreme court justices whose
terms will expire are Taylor and
Brown. The railroad commissioners
who go out of office are Burr and
Campbell.
State senators whose terms of four
years expire within the year and
whose successors will be nominated
are: W. J. Singletary, Grand Ridge;
S. W. Anderson, Greensboro; D. M
Lowery, Tallahassee; R. H. Rowe,
Madison; R. H. Weaver, resigned, dis district
trict district No. 12; M. L. Plympton, Lake
City; James E. Calkins, Fernandina;
J. Turner Butler, Jacksonville; W. J.
Crosby, Citra; T. T. Turnbull, Mon-
ticello; W. H. Malone, Key West; W.
A. Russell, Lincoln Hulley, DeLand;
John Bradshaw, Jennings; W. G. Row Rowland,
land, Rowland, Newberry.
Two other vacancies include the
ninth senatorial district from which
E. P. Wilson resigned, and the twenty twenty-seventh
seventh twenty-seventh senatorial district, made va vacant
cant vacant by the death of Frank M. Cooper
of Punta Gorda. Thus there will be
nineteen newly elected senators out of
the total membership in the senate
next session.

Lot of Paraphernalia and Suspicious
Papers Seized in Their Quarters
At Fort Lauderdale

(Associated Press)
Fort Lauderdale, Feb. 7. A ledger
seiezd in the raid on the headquar headquarters
ters headquarters of the alleged band of confidence
men here Friday introduced as evi evidence
dence evidence today at the preliminary hear hearing
ing hearing of a dozen persons under arrest
contained the names of 105 persons
and opposite each were amounts vary varying
ing varying from $6000 to $175,000. Officials
are unable to say whether it was a
record of swindles or part of the
paraphernalia to impress- intended
victims. Among other evidence intro introduced
duced introduced was an automatic telegraph
sending machine which could be rig rigged
ged rigged up in one room and send to a
telegraph instrument in another room
by merely winding a spring.
Deputy Shackleford, of Duval coun county,
ty, county, who conducted the raid, said he
caught a man burning papers as the
deputies entered the house. Judge
William Price of Miami, for the de defense
fense defense entered a blanket plea of not
guilty. E. C. Thompson of Palm
Beach, is assisting Judge Price.
The defense attempted to show in
the cross examination of Shackleford
that none of the defendants had been
operating any of the instruments in introduced
troduced introduced as evidence. The hearing
recessed for lunch at noon and sub subpoenas
poenas subpoenas were sent to C. N. Peterson
and wife of West Palm Beach to ap appear
pear appear for the state.
GOOD ADVICE TO
MELON GROWERS
. (Associated Press)
-f s
Gainesville, Feb. 6. Watermelon
growers of Central Florida should
have their seed in the ground by Feb.
20th while their fellows of the south southern
ern southern and northern- portions of the state
should plant a few days later or earl earlier,
ier, earlier, says the Agricultural News Serv Service
ice Service of the Unitedsity of Florida.
Some more pertinent hints on the
growing of the fruit as given by the
university experts follows:
New land is best for watermelons.
If you cannot' get new land, select .a
plat where melons have not been
grown for five or six years. This
Ossens the risk of disease.
' Watermelon land should be broad
casted and disc-harrowed two or three
weeks before planting time.
About ten days before planting,
check off. the field and apply from 400
to 600 pounds of fertilizer to the
acre, putting it around the places
where the seed will be planted. This
means that the fertilizer will become
incorporated into the soil and there
will be less danger of injury to the
seed from the caustic action of the
fertilizer.
It is a good idea to follow the first
planting with one or two others, about
a week intervening between each. This
is advised because frost is liable to
kill unexpectedly the first planting.
SUIT AGAINST RUSSELL
(Associated Press)
Jackson, Miss., Feb. 7. The suit
against Governor Russell will be call
ed at the May term of the federal
court.
We make none but the best pastries.
Patronize a home enterprise. Carter's
Bakery. 6-tf
Get "Honey Boy" cakes for the
children. Most healthful cakes made
Pure honey is the sweetening used.
Federal Bakery. 23-tf
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Main Street
Market tf
Barnard Spencer wants to make
your old mattress as good as new.
Phone 431. 4-6t
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
The famous BUTTERNUT bread is
made in Ocala only by the Carter
Bakery. 6-tf
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. tf

Mary Miles Minter, Princess of The
Movies, Implicated in the Will,
iam Taylor Murder

(Associated Press)
Los Angeles, Feb. 7. A telegra telegraphic
phic telegraphic warrant charging Edward Sands,
former butler to William Desmond
Taylor, with Taylor's murder, was
issued by the police last night and
wired to the authorities at Carlin,
Nevada, according to information re received
ceived received by the Los Angeles Examiner
this morning.
The police today announced that no
warrant had -been issued against
Sands.
. SAME OLD STORY
Los Angeles, Feb. 7. The Examin Examiner
er Examiner says a scented note on the mono mono-grammed
grammed mono-grammed stationery of Mary Miles
Minter dropped from one of Taylor's
books while the police were examining
the effects of the dead man, read:
"Dearest, I love you I love you I
love you. X X X X X X
X, yours always, Mary."
The last X, ten inches high, was
followed by an exclamation point.
The newspaper says she did not
deny the authorship. Miss Minter said
she loved him with all the respect and
admiration a young girl gives to a
man with the culture of Taylor.
IS THIS THE END OF EVELYN
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 7. Having found
a marked resemblance between the
features of the woman whose body
was found yesterday in the Potomac
river and a photograph of Evelyn
Nesbit Thaw, recently reported to
have disappeared from her New York
home, the Washington police today
asked the New York police to co
operate in an effort to identify the
body. She attempted suicide in New
York in October by taking poison.
INCOME TAX MAN HERE
Deputy J. E. Peacock, from the of
fice of Internal Revenue Collector
Gerow in Jacksonvile, is at the federal
building, where he will be until
Thursday afternoon. Mr. Peacock is
here particulary to assist the taxpay
ers in making out their returns. He
is an obliging and accommodating
official.
MEETING OF "A" CLUB
Last night being the regular meet
ing night, Miss Onie Chazal, was
hostess, entertaining the "A" club at
her home. Auction was enjoyed dur
ing the evening. Miss Marian Dewey
was the winner of the first prize, a
silver pencil, and Miss Meme' Davis
was presented with the consolation,
an emery. At the conclusion of the
games a sweet course with hot tea
was served. The following were the
members and visitors playing during
the evening: Mrs. H. C. Nichols, Mrs.
Edmund Martin, Mrs. J. W. Dumas,
Miss Mabel Meffert, Miss Ava Lee
Edwards, Miss Elizabeth Davis, Miss
Callie Gissendaner, Miss Mary Shep-
pard, Miss Marian Dewey and Miss
Meme Davis.
A CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many friends
who so generously helped in the re rebuilding
building rebuilding of our home and for the
many things given us. May God bless
each and every one.
With sincere thanks,
I. P. Stevens and Daughter.
NEW "OCALA" AUTO PLATES
A shipment of new auto name
plates "OCALA" has arrived and
may be secured at the Board of Trade
rooms, or from Maston O'Neal at the
O'Neal & Holly garage. 2-3t
Free air and a man to put it in right
at the Ocala Tire and Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf
Complete line of watches for every
body at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf
If youll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other, tf
Best, cakes in town patronize
home industry. Carter's Bakery. 6-tf
This is a Studebaker year.

William A. Shields of DeLand Killed
And His Wife Badly
Wounded

(Associated Press)
DeLand, Feb. 7. Wm. A. Shields,
aged sixty, a poultry raiser, was in
stantly killed and his wife wounded
late last night three" miles east of
here by an unidentified person who
was hidden beside the road and fired
on them with a shotgun. As Shields
stepped from the car part of the load
of birdshot struck him in the head.
Others struck his wife.
SHERIFF MAY HAVE A CLUE
Bloodhounds taken to the scene im immediately
mediately immediately failed to pick up the trial
but the sheriff said today he had a
clue which he believed would lead to
the identity of the murderer. Mrs.
Shields is in the hospital here.
THEY WOULD ONLY GET
WHAT'S COMING TO 'EM
Two and a Half Billion Dollars For
The Ex-Service Mea
(Associated Press)
Washington, Fe b. 7. The soldiers'
bonus would cost the government ap approximately
proximately approximately two and one-half billion
dollars on the basis of estimates pre prepared
pared prepared for the House ways and means
committee by fiscal officers of the
army, navy and marine corps.
TIN-CAN TOURIST CAUGHT
RECORD-SIZE TARPON
(Asso'ciated Press;
Fort Lauderdale, Feb. 7. A record record-size
size record-size tarpon was caught here last night
by C. F. Allison, who landed a silver
king weighing 146 pounds. Allison,
who is from Spencer, Ind., is a tin,
can tourist and weighs 122 pounds.
PROSPECT FOR A BIG SUGAR
, REFINERY AT FORT PIERCE
(Associated Press)
Fort Pierce, Feb. 7. It was an announced
nounced announced today that the Gulf Sugar
Corporation would build a sugar re refinery
finery refinery here with a 100-ton daily ca capacity.
pacity. capacity. Land was purchased yester yesterday
day yesterday for the site and construction will
begin in the near future.
ROLLINS COLLEGE STUDENTS
HAD A NARROW ESCAPE
Lakeland, Feb. 7. Two Rollins Col-
lege boys, en route to attend the wa water
ter water sports at Tampa yesterday, were
d tagged out of an automobile at the
point of a pistol and taken to Auburn Auburn-dale
dale Auburn-dale by a party of well-known Au Au-burndale
burndale Au-burndale men for the purpose of being
lynched. Upon arrival at Auburn Auburn-dale,
dale, Auburn-dale, it was discovered that the boys,
although of the right general appear appearance,
ance, appearance, were not the men wanted. They
were released.
The two men wanted are men who,
under the guise of book agents, en entered
tered entered a house in Aubumdale and at attempted
tempted attempted criminal assault upon a wom woman.
an. woman. It is now stated that the book
agents escaped to the northward by
bus and by train.
The Rollins students were going to
Tampa, picking up a ride at intervals.
They were in the car of Mr. and Mrs.
Ransel Johnson of Lakeland when
held up. One was Harry Munder, of
Miami, formerly of Tampa, where he
has relatives. The other's name is un unknown
known unknown here.
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
"Just like home made cakes," is -what
the housewife says about our
cakes. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
If you're not eating FEDERAL
bread, try it once, and well stand by
your judgment. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
Mr. P. M. Kimsey of Atlanta, a live
North Georgia boy, is in the city,
making auto tops as good as new. His
establishment is next to Jim Enges Enges-ser's
ser's Enges-ser's garage on West Broadway.
-
The many friends of Mrs Lewis
Shepherd will be glad to know that
she is improving, having been quite
sick for some days past, at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E.
Harris.
Thursday only, we will sell large
bars Octagon Soap for 5 cents. U U-Serra
Serra U-Serra Store, .., 2t



ocala nmm mn. -rmnxr, TznnvAzr ?, 1022

wfTjiVi h

Ocala Evefiing Star
(blinked Kverr Day Except Suaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

J. II. UcajamlM, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postoffice as
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
butlinw Of Bee .... Flve-Oae
Editorial Department Twa-Serea
aaelety Heparter FIve-Ome
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled lor the use for republication or
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
.also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein. are also reserved.
OO ME STIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.09
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance .60

best of his "advance stories to the
central office, from which they are
disseminated to the newspapers serv served
ed served by the A. P. all over America.
There is notihng to equal this for a
good, steady, interesting and reliable
way to bring Florida to the attention
of people all over the United States.

ocala twenty Years Ago4

tDVERTISIXG RATES
Display i Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
based onour-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Readies Notices: Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Every man who loafs makes the

taxes heavier and the high cost of

living higher.

Milk at twenty-five cents a quart is

a luxury that not many people can

afford in anything like large quanti-
a T" a i ti W l . a

lies. at. reiersDurg xnaepenaenu

. Come- to Ocala. You can buy all
you want here for fifteen cents "a

quart.

Oranges are abundant and cheap
at this season, and Florida hotels and
boardinghouses should serve them

plentifully. A tourist who has been

in Florida for the last six weeks told

us that he never tasted an orange un
less he bought it from a fruit stand.

Republican paper gives as a reason
why the bonus should not be paid that

it will add to the taxes on the ex

service man. A deviloia reason,
truly. Like refusing to send a man
ten dollars worth of goods because he

would have to pay 50 cents freight or

express on it.

Fatty Arbuckle will be brought to

trial for the third time- March '.13,

Sooner or later there will be enough
degenerates found to make up a jury

that will acquit fatty. If he had been

a poor man, he would be breaking

rock on one of California's fine roads

right now.

Secretary Mellon and a lot of other
people are busy showing perfectly
good reasons why taxes shouldn't be

levied to pay the soldiers' bonus

When the soldiers were fighting to

win the war, there was not any hesi
tat ion to levy taxes to buy the muni

tions and ammunition to keep them

at the front.

Judging from all the data we can

obtain on the subject, it will be advis
able for every farmer in Marion coun

ty who has suitable land to plant a
few acres of long stable cotton. We

do not advise any man to plant a

large crop, but a few hundred pounds

per family will come in mighty wel

next fall.

The Times-Union has taken a posi

cion unusual among newspaoers in

regard to "publicity" advertising.

is a very sensible as well as patriotic

attitude, however, jand one that the

Star has advocatfl for a number of

years. The Star hasn't said anything

about refusing such advertising for

itself, because, while it always does

iree advertising lor its town and

county, none of the paid variety has

ever been offered to it, but not with

standing its own quiet but persistent
boosting has brought many a new
citizen and many a dollar to Marion
county, it has always advocated out-

of-state, high-class publications for
such advertising. The Times-Union

says: "The Times-Union is publish

ed in Jacksonville but has about hal

of its circulation out of the city while
covering the city completely. It has
a circulation out of the state but it

does not desire and should 'not have

dollar of this advertising. Every dol dollar
lar dollar of it should be spent in papers or
magazines that circulate out of the
city and except for one or two items
ft should be published in papers or
magazines whose circulation is out of
the state. We don't need to tell the
people of Jacksonville about Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and we do not need to tell Flor Flor-idians
idians Flor-idians about this city. They know it
and the information should be given
to those who do not know what our
advantages are. This fund is for the
good of Jacksonville not for the good
of any individual."

BRYAN AND DARWIN
Says the St. Petersburg Independ

ent: William Jennings Bryan is to
come to St. Petersburg to deliver his

ecture against the Darwinian theory

that is now causing so much discus

sion all over the country, and when

he speaks here he will open the whole

question in this city. As a result of

Mr. Bryan's address there is now a

movement in Florida to have the leg legislature
islature legislature pass a law regulating the
teaching of evolution, and this pro

posed law has its vigorous opponents
as well as its strong supporters.

In a recent issue of the Baptist, one

of the foremost periodicals of that
great religious denomination, the fol-

owing .quotation from the Western

Recorder, of Louisville, is taken as

the text for an earnest appeal to

Baptists to "beware of seeking for n

act to suppress opinion in the schools
and colleges.":

On December 8 the Hon. William

Jennings Bryan spoke before the

Jorida Baptist convention, meeting

at Miami, on the danger to the world

of theories of Darwinism. Following

the address the convention asked Mr

Bryan to draw up a program of legis-

ation to be sent to the Florida leg'

lslature, requesting that body to

pass an act prohibiting the teaching

of anything in the schools and colleges

of the state contrary to the Bible. The

possible action of Florida will, elicit

a nation-wide interest."

The Baptist takes a position square

y against action of this kind, and aft

er reviewing, with just pride, the re

cord of the Baptist church in striving

always for separation of church and

state and for freedom of opinion pre
scnts this argument:

That a Baptist body has a perfect

right to make such a recommendation

to all schools and colleges conducted
as private institutions by Baptists

will be generally conceded. But when

the request is made concerning the
public schools it is the request that

the power of the state shall be used

in accordance with the desires and

beliefs of a particular religious body,
and men are approaching perilously

near a union of church and state. If
it be said that the action is asked
only in the interest of public morals,

then there rests upon the advocates

of such legislation the task of prov

ing beyond a reasonable doubt that

this particular doctrine is responsi responsible
ble responsible for certain moral lapses which
they deplore. If such a request were
to be granted, consider the following
questions: What Bible is to be the

standard the authorized version or

the Roman Catholic? Who is to deter

mine what is contrary to the Bible?
If the supreme court does this you
have a judicial body determining mat matters
ters matters of religion and have passed over
a portion of your Christian liberty to
a state court. If some religious body
is to do it, it is more than possible
that other religious bodies will feel
aggrieved. Will Protestants and

Jews and Roman Catholics came to

anything like harmony on this mat

ter? If they do not, whose views shall

prevail? There are many Baptists, in including
cluding including conservatives like Dr. Strong,
who hold to some form of evolution;
are their views to be taken into ac account
count account as fully as are views of Mr.
Bryan? A wide field of questioning
opens up when matters like this are
projected into the civil field. And so
far as we have noted, all the at attempts
tempts attempts as yet made to show that
such legislation would not bring
about a practical union of church and
state, at least to the extent that court
could determine what the Bible does
or does not teach, make distinctions
about as futile as that between Twee Tweedledum
dledum Tweedledum and Tweedledee."
There is little likelihood of such a
law being passed in Florida, but it is
possible. One never knows what a
legislature will do. Mr. Bryan is
making a campaign for it in this
state and is a powerful advocate. To
put such a law on the books would be
a serious mistake.

(Evening Star February 7, 1902)
Ed Lukenbill, formerly agent f r

the Seaboard at Fernandina, charged

with embezzling $41,000 of the com

pany's funds, after a hard fought

trial of thirteen days is declared by
the jury to be not guilty. The defense
was that the company gave him

power to use the money for election

purposes.

Capt. J. A. Mc David, merchant and

postmaster of Fellowship, was in

town today to arrange some means of
carrying the mails back and forth be

tween Ocala and Fellowship, as the
man who contracted to carry it, Scott

Small, colored, refuses to do so and

says that the pay is too small.

J. M. Barco and ..son, who experi

mented by feeding 100 head of steers

in their velvet bean field on their

farm at Cotton Plant, have shipped
the same to Tampa, where the young younger
er younger Mr. Barco is disposing of same. A
carload went Sunday and another to

day. 1

Mrs. C. C. Todd and children left

yesterday for New Orleans to attend

the Mardi Gras festivities.

Prof. Josiah Yarn received this aft

ernoon from State Superintendent W.

N. Sheats a life certificate for his

eminent qualifications as a teacher of

youths. It is the tenth one so far is
sued by the state.

Ed Bennett, who has been with the

eletcric light plant for the past two

years, will leave tomorrow for Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where he has a position of

fered him and where he will probably

locate.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star February 7, 1902)
Mr. Clarence Camp has returned
from his trip to Virginia.
Mrs. R. C Muncaster and her smart
little son are visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Kay, in Jacksonville.
Mr. Lee Miller is in the city from
Orlando, visiting his relatives and
numerous friends.
Mr. R. L. Keating came over from
Daytona yesterday in his auto.

We

Any one who has an ounce of ob observation
servation observation In his make-up and gives any
thought to the natural products which
are really the foundation of existence,
Is aware of the enemy character of
thousands of Insects that form an in innumerable
numerable innumerable army campaigning againt
man from early spring until the com coming
ing coming of autumn's frost. The campaign

never stops and seldom slackens
throughout the whole open season.

These enemies are fighting vegetable

life 24 hoars a day. for while many

prefer daylight for' their operations,
there are others that attack at night,
and so the battle, goes on. Vegetable
life, and especially the vegetable life
that constitutes our .crops, suffers
enormously, and would suffer defeat
were t not for man with his powders
and sprays and the Insectivorous birds
with their Insatiable appetites. And
the birds on the whole domore to
protect vegetation than does man with
all the aids that chemistry and me mechanics
chanics mechanics have given him. Thrt-efore.
protect the birds.

Such is the response of the down-and-outer when approached by the
advertising solicitor of the newspaper.
When pushed further the non-advertising merchant usually pretends
that he can sell cheaper because he does not have to pay advertising
bills.
Every now and then one of these down-and-outers listens to the argu arguments
ments arguments of the advertising solicitor, puts on a trial campaign, gets satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory results, and becomes a reguar growing concern.
If the down-and-outer would only take the trouble to study the story of
the success of the advertising. retailers in their own town they would
quickly get into the game and do more business.
The store which has won success through 'advertising would as soon
consider the possibility ot discontinuing to advertise as to try to do
business without clerks.
Advertising is not an expense, but a stimulus to sales, paid for by the
consumer.

Star Publishing Co.
Publishers of Daily and Weekly Star

The branch of the Associated Press
located in Jacksonville is doing the
state a service that the people gener

ally have not heard of. Mr. Haddock,

the clever correspondent of the As

sociated Press for Florida, sends the

The American Legion doesn't like

the W. C T. U. idea of a star in the
window to denote that the house is oc occupied
cupied occupied by an all-dry family, as the

same symbol is being used to signify

that a member of a family has laid

down his life in the world-war. We
object to putting a star in a window
as a signification of aridness within
because we think it is bad taste, and
in some instances it will be used
hypocritically or with a deliberate in

tent to deceive.

Our Royal balks at the word sun

shine lately. This California weather

makes the keys stick. Winter Haven

Chief.
Don't hit at California when she is
down, Florida's turn may come next.

King George has announced that ow owing
ing owing to the great need of economy he
cannot afford to fit out the royal yacht
Britannia for the yacht race next year.
This is received with keen disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment In England, as the presence of
the king's yacht in the competitions
has always stimulated great interest.
But at the same time It is regarded as
h valuable example, and perhaps It
will be followed by other yacht owners.

Kiinlaiid's economic conditions are

such that every bit of saving helps

Still it has been already urged that
in as much., as the chief .trouble is on
the sen of unemployment, it might
hi hetti'i- for the king to put rheyuelit
in fommlsslon and give jobs to more
men. Bui the employment that is
most needed is on productive jobs, and
yachting can hardly be put in tii'ui
category.

in
2$$K$5$H0HrHv,Kv,HviH iilijlj j

NOTICE

)

If the people who discern a connec connection
tion connection between cigarette smoking and
Jl;e increase of down on the upper lip
cf beauty are correct, the lime may
come when enterprising deiiltns will
give one safety razor blade with every
package of fifty.'

A coin-in-the-slot machine has been
invented by an Englishman to ennh
a iassenger to learu at what sjtee.i
the train is traveling. What greater
waste of money than to learn :hai
yoifre not going as fasi as yuu ouzlit
to!

It is impossible to print more thin

a initial list of what men will do for
money.

O wad some power the giftie gie us
to see collectors before they see us.

8BB
will break a Cold, Fever and
Grippe quicker than anything
we know.prevcnlinrj pneumonia

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Marion County Post No. 27, of the
American Lesion, determined at its
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 4, 1922, to
include on the tablet to be erected In
the column at the commencement of the
Victory Way, the names of all those
Marion county men who were In the
service of the United States In the
world war prior to November 11, 1918,
and who have died or may die ud until

the time of the completion of the pub-j

lication ol this notice.
It was further determined by the
post at its meeting that he list of
names which the post now has be pub published
lished published for eight consecutive weeks In
both papers published In Ocala. and
that the general public be requested to
assist the legion in Its efforts to make
the list complete, and to have the
names of all of the men who were In
the service prior to November 11, 1918,
and who have died since on the memo memorial
rial memorial tablet.
The following Is the list of names
now in the hands of the committee:
ALFIE BROOKS.

WILEY H. BURFORD.
JOHN W. CLAYTON.
THOMAS S. CLAYTON.
FRED H. DAVIS.
JAMES E. LEITNER.
ARCHIE LOPEZ.
JOHN W. BELL.
GILBERT J. PROCTOR.
GEORGE L. Mac KAY.
HOMER RODGERS.
ARTHUR MADDEN.
LAGRANGE SISTRUNK.
FRANK C. SMEDLEY.
. PRESTON H. WEATHERBEE.
ARTHUR E. THOMPSON.
JAMES C. REYNOLDS.
VIRGIL J. RANDALL.
MARION YOUNG.
ERNEST COLBY.
The post is satisfied that theTe are
many other names which should be
represented in this list and requests
every person In Marion county to fur furnish
nish furnish the post adjutant, R. L. Van Osten,
Ocala, Florida, with sufficient Informa Information
tion Information to enable him, or members of the
committee on memorial tablets, to de determine
termine determine whether the man whose name
is sent in is eliigble to be Included
among those placed on the tablet. The
list will be finally close! tn ten weks:
on the 18th day of Marcn, 1922, and the
tablets will be ordered made up in ac

cordance with the information then in
the hands of the committee on mem memorial
orial memorial tablets.
The oost will do everything In its
power to make complete the list of
names .which will 'be engraved on the
tablets prior to that time, but It Is nec necessary
essary necessary to ask the assistance of every
person in the county, in order that t
may be sure that no man who Is elig
Ible to e represented on the tablet has
been omitted.

Please send any information thai
you may have regarding:
1. Name.
2. Home address.
3. Information concerning service In
the United States army prior to Nov.
11, 1918.
4. Place of burial.
5. Approximate date of death.
To Mr. R. L. VAN OSTEN. Adjutant,
Marion County Post, of the American
Legion, Ocala. Florida.
If you nave not all of the Informa Information
tion Information mentioned, send what you have,
and -tve the post the assistance that
It requires in making complete the me memorial
morial memorial tablets.;
Committee on Memorial Tablets, Mar

lon CmdUt fost No. 27, American j

Legion, T. M. KIUiUKK,

I .'. YOU PEOPLE OF

Marion County are Invited to the
Sub-Tropical Midwinter Fair
ORLANDO
SIX COUNTIES SHOWING
IT IS YOUR FAIR SINCE YOUR EXHIBIT
IS THERE

BIGGEST RACES IN STATE SEVENTY
HORSES TRAINING
Plenty of Amusements, Fine Stock Exhibit. Biggest
Poultry Show, Great Citrus Festival
ALL ROADS LEAD TO ORLANDO
Feb. 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 1922
W. R. O'NEAl,, Pres. C. E. HOWARD, Sec.

m &m 9m m PW W

We Ship Onr Ice Cream
anywhere within 100 miles of our fac factory.
tory. factory. We guarantee it to arrive in
first class condition and to stay so
without further icing: for a reasonably
long period. Dealers and others using
ice cream in quantities should commu communicate
nicate communicate with us asking for our special
terms.
MARION COUNTY CRFAMERY CO
Phone 94

3SC

1

4

TOY

SERVICE

PHONE ,71
Simmons' GARAGE

22

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51



OCALA ETEKIKO STAC TtTE5DA Y, FSBHUARY 7, 1922

i
iPM?' A Birdie ll
jfji g in the 1
BMsrni i House I

A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
Plumbing & Electric Contractor
WILLIAM NEEDHAM
Licensed Plumber
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. Cor. Oklawaha and Orange
Purity Cross ClicI
Service Forms a
Model Kitchen
A full line of PURITY CROSS
goods just in:
CHICKEN SALAD,
BONED CHICKEN
(In Jelly)
CREAMED CHICKEN
(A La King)
LOBSTER a la Newberg
CREAMED SPAGHETTI
(Au Gratin)
CHOP SUEY,
VIENNA STYLE SAUSAGE
DATE PUDDING,
DEVILED HAM
DEVILED TONGUE
DEVILED CHICKEN
HAVE YOU A CHEF ON YOUR
SHELF?
0. it Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 AND 174
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 RAILROAB
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 run
1:65 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
417 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
. 2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
, 1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :S5 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:83 :jb
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 8:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville- Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am "DunellonLkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 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.
jjHnntmnnmntt
SASH
DOOR
Ocala, Ha.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
t Needbam Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 252
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

g FANNIE g
J HURST 8

Cotrrifkl. 1MB. T Thm WbMlN Bjadleat. Inc.
"It ain't nothing the way she is
here .now. So many people around
she says, who think they are sick, give
her the blues. But at home, if I do
say it, Mrs. Washauer, that girl is
like a birdie in the house, singing and
singing. Dancing around, so that even
when her papa was too sick to hold
up his head, didn't the doctor make
her stay in the room to make him
laugh.
"I guess I told you, Mrs. Washauer,
the time, though, we had to make her
come along to the Springs with us.
All of a sudden, Mrs. Washauer, a
girl that don't got to turn her hand,
except always I learnt her to make
her own bed on washday, all of a
sudden that girl makes up her mind
a business woman she wants to be."
"It's all the style now, Mrs. Kess Kess-ler,
ler, Kess-ler, for girls to learn business or kill
their time in the social settlement
work."
"Stenography and shorthand that
girl had to learn and I can tell you
her papa was mad enough."
"I always say it don't hurt a girl
to know how to make her own living,
even if she don't need it God forbid
anything should ever happen she ain't
so helpless, God forbid 1
"But for why, I ask you, Mrs. Wash Washauer,
auer, Washauer, should our Delia work? I don't
say her papa Is such a rich man, Mrs.
Washauer, butbut
"Don't I know 'how Marcus Kessr
ler's daughter don't got to work for
her living unless she wants it?"
"And how we had to beg until she
would give up that position to come
here with us. Only her father's sick sickness
ness sickness done it. Gott sei Dank, Mrs.
Washauer, while I don't say her pa papa's
pa's papa's a rich man, he can afford his
daughter don't have to"
"I should say sol So, I ain't got
no sons myself, but right away I
beard the name Kessler, ask my hus husband
band husband If I don't right away say, 'Boys'
Pants'."
"All by herself one day, Mrs. Wash Washauer,
auer, Washauer, that child went down and with without
out without one word gets herself a position
with the Peoria Aero club, a concern
what makes flying machines and flies
for prizes."
"Gott in Himmeir
"That's what we needed yet, I said,
on top of her papa's sickness. Flying
machines in the family! Twice she
went flying in one, Mrs. Washauer, till
her papa put his foot down."
"Say, that's a trouble for youl We
had a case, too, In Chicago. A grand
gey boy, well-off family on the South
side, didn't he go up in one and
break his neck coming down in one!"
"Don't I know! At home we got
such a boy, too, right, in our block.
Archie Meyer, Mrs. Washauer, what
everybody says has got brains to
make good in any legitimate business
what he wants to. What does he do?
For five years, Mrs. Washauer, with
a young lady sister to support since
his father died, has the boy fooled
around building a flying machine in his
back shed. A boy like that who, with
a five or ten thousand dollar start,
could make himself one of the catches
In Peoria."
"Flying machines yet! Like auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles ain't dangerous enough. Just
for fun, Mrs. Kessler, ask my husband
hew he begs we should get an automo automobile,
bile, automobile, and how I am too afraid."
"My Delia hi
"There she comes now. Say, don't
she look sweet in that pink shirt shirtwaist
waist shirtwaist How cute for her to dress that
way all the time in stiff .collars like a
little boy. Don't she look sweet !"
Around the elbow of the veranda
ardently, the slim feet of her too light
te linger long where they touched,
danced Miss Delia Kesler into her
parent's vision, bending daintily as a
bird to drink, for the matinal kiss.
"Morning, mommy dear! Morning.
Mrs. Washauer! Where's papa?"
"Down by the spring already for his
second glass.
"Then be feels better?"
"Cross like a bear, that's how good
he feels. Such a grand night he had.
Delia. Fix your hair smoother, baby,
so curly It looks."
"Let her alone, she looks fine that
way, Mrs. Kessler. Fine enough to
grab all the beaus. don't you. Miss
Delia? Ach. there goes my husband
after his last glass. I see you later
down by the spring, Mrs. Kessler.
Here, wait for me. Lax Laz!" And
she waddled off, the rocker released
of her weight swaying violently.
Miss Kessler perched herself on the
arm of a chair and sighed audibly, as
if the siphon of her patience had been
exhausted.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

"Mommy dear, haven't I Just begged
you not to sit around with that old
gossip pot?"
"I guess, Delia, you want I should
sit around with Mrs. Van Bits and
her crowd from New York, with their
crimped yellow heads and their noses
so high they must be smelling heaven.
"The swell goy crowd, she thinks I
can mix with yet! Mrs. Washauer Is
a plain woman like me, Delia. We
talk the same language. Them goy
swells
"Sh-h-h, mommy, you dont need te
tell the whole hotel V
"Mrs. Washauer ain't good enough
yet! Just let me tell you. Delia Kess Kessler,
ler, Kessler, Laz Washauer can buy and sell
your papa twice over. Hie pork busi business
ness business maybe ain't so high sounding,
but
"Is that papa down there by the
spring now, mommy?"
"Yes, talking with Max Ganx. 1
just wish, Delia, you could ave heard
what Mrs. Washauer had to say about
Max Ganz. Tb atch of Chicago, she

"Catch of Ch1eaaol
says. Go down to the spring by papa
a while, Delia."
"Catch of Chicago I If Max Gans
had only one leg and that one in the
grave, you'd still say he was a catch,
as long as he owned the Nlnety-eight-Cent
store."
"It Isn't his money, Delia, but n
"Nothing else! I could take any"
one of the boys at home you're so
down on, Teddy Solomon or
"Loafer! With his inventions what
ain't worth the money he spends copy copyrighting
righting copyrighting them."
"Or Arch Meyer
"Oser, he can't take up our front
porch room any more with his yellow
hair so slick and his white pants and
his airship what never flies."
"Just the same, let one of those
boys add ten or fifteen thousand to his
bank account and see how quick he'll
become a good catch."
"Lucky, one of that crowd would be,
with ten thousand cents. If Max
Ganz, though, Is worth one cent. Del Del-la,
la, Del-la, Mrs. Washauer says he Is worth
"Mommy, please!
"Delia, Is it a crime when It makes
me happy for our little girl to move
to a big city like Chicago and only
four hours from homewhere she can
have her automobile ahd
Td rather have an airplane, mom mommy.
my. mommy. Say, if he'd buy me a biplane and
build me a hangar on the lake front,
and
"Two hangouts you could have on
the lake front, baby."
"Yes, I could not Last night about
eleven o'clock he looked scared
enough to faint when I asked him if
t,
"Ach, baby, when you came tiptoe tiptoeing
ing tiptoeing up in the room? so late last night
from sitting so long with him on the
porch, baby, I I thought maybe you
had news, Delia. Not once did I close
my eyes waiting."
"Oh, mommy, even if you are my
own mother, you you're the limit,
dearie."
"I did think It, baby, I I couldnt
help it; ask papa if I didn't."
"Sh-h-h, mama, here comes Mrs.
Blumenthal Sh-h-h !"
"Good morning, Mrs. Blumenthal,
how you feel this morning T'
"Not so well, Mrs. Kessler, Just this
minute I come from my doctor. Twice
he took my blood pressure"
"Mommy dear, I'll see you at break breakfast
fast breakfast in an hour. Pm going down by
the spring, dear, to to papa."
When Mr. Max Ganz, glancing over
Mr. Kessler's shoulder Into the show
aisle of poplar trees which led from
the hotel toward the spring, and In
its dappled shadows and coming
toward them, beheld Miss Delia Kess Kessler
ler Kessler in all her fluent motion, a smile
full of short square teeth spread la
great width across his face.
"Mr. Kessler, here comes your
daughter."
Mr. Kessler drained the last drop
of bis last glass, dry distaste pucker puckering
ing puckering hie features, so that his nose
seemed to dip down into the stubble
ef his mossy beard, but smiled evea
through a shudder.
"Well, my little Lella-sha. you'ra up
for all day?"
(Continued Tomorrow)
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McCIane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. OfSce
phone 113 two rings; residence
phone 151. tt

Some Aspects of the
Farmers' Problems
By BERNARD L BARUCH

(Reprinted from
IV
Now, what is the farmer asking?
Without trying to catalogue the re remedial
medial remedial measures that have been sug suggested
gested suggested la his behalf, the principal pro pro-petals
petals pro-petals that bear directly on the Im Improvement
provement Improvement of his distributing and mar marketing
keting marketing relations may be summarized as
follows :
First: storage warehouses for cot cotton,
ton, cotton, wool, and tobacco, and elevators
for grain of sufficient capacity to meet
the maximum demand on them at the
peak of the marketing period. The
farmer thinks that either private capi capital
tal capital must furnish these facilities, or the
state must erect and own the eleva elevators
tors elevators and warehouses.
Second: weighing and grading of
agricultural products, and certification
thereof, to be done by Impartial and
disinterested public Inspectors (this is
already accomplished- to some extent
by the federal licensing of weighers
and graders), to eliminate underpay underpaying,
ing, underpaying, overcharging, and nnfair grading,
and to facilitate the utilization of the
stored-products as the basis of credit.
Third: a certainty of credit sufficient
to enable the marketing of products
In an orderly manner. i
Fourth : the Department of Agricul
tnre should collect, tabulate, summa summarize,
rize, summarize, and regularly and frequently pub publish
lish publish and distribute to the farmers, full
Information from all the markets of
the world, so that they shall be as well
Informed of their selling position as
buyers now are of their buying posi position.
tion. position. Fifth : freedom to Integrate the busi business
ness business of agriculture by means of con consolidated
solidated consolidated selling agencies, co-ordlnat-mg
and co-operating In such way as to
put the farmer on an equal footing
with the large buyers of his products,
and with commercial relations In other
Industries.
When a business requires specialized
talent. It has to buy it. So will the
farmers ; and perhaps the best way for
them to get it would be to utilize some
of the present machinery of the larg largest
est largest established agencies dealing in
farm products. Of course, if he wishes,
the farmer may go further and engage
1 In flour-milling and other manufactures
of food products. In my opinion,
however, he would be wise to stop
short of that. Public Interest may be
opposed to all great integrations; but.
In Justice, should they be forbidden to
,the farmer and permitted io others?
The corporate form of association can can-net
net can-net new be wholly adapted to his ob objects
jects objects and conditions. The looser co cooperative
operative cooperative form seems more generally
suitable. Therefore, he wishes to be
free, if he finds it desirable and feas feasible,
ible, feasible, to resort to co-operation with his
fellows and neighbors, without run running
ning running afoul of the law. To urge that
the farmers sheuld have the same lib liberty
erty liberty to consolidate and co-ordinate
their peculiar economic functions,
which other industries In their fields
enjoy, is not, however, to concede that
any business integration should have
legislative sanction to exercise monop monopolistic
olistic monopolistic power. The American people
are as firmly opposed to Industrial' as
to political autocracy, whether at attempted
tempted attempted by rural or by urban Industry.
For lack of united effort the farmers
as a whole are still marketing their
crops by antiquated methods, or by no
methods at all, but they are surrounded
by a business world that has been
modernised to the last minute and Is
tirelessly striving for efficiency. This
efficiency is due in large measure te
big business, to united business, te in integrated
tegrated integrated business. The farmers aow
seek the benefits of such largeness, un union
ion union and Integration.
The American farmer is a modern of
the moderns la the use ef labor saving
machinery, and he has mado vast
strfdef in recent years In scientific
tillage and efficient farm management,
but as a business i contact with other
baalnesses agirculture is a "one horse
shay la competition with high power
automobiles. The American farmer Is
the greatest and most Intractable of
Individualists. While industrial pro production
duction production and all phases of the huge com commercial
mercial commercial mechanism and its myriad ac accessories
cessories accessories have articulated and co-ordinated
themselves all the way from nat natural
ural natural raw materials to retail sales, the
business of agriculture has gone on In
much the one man fashion of the back back-weeds
weeds back-weeds ef the first part of the nine nineteenth
teenth nineteenth century, when the farmer was
att sufficient and did not depend upon,
r care very much, what the great
world was doing. The result is that
the agricultural group Is almost as
much at a disadvantage in dealing with
other economic groups as the Jay farm farmer
er farmer ef the funny pages in the hands of
sleek urban confidence men. who sell
aim acreage in Central Park or the
Chicago city hall. The leaders of the
farmer thoroughly understand this,
and rfjy are Intelligently striving to
Integrate their Industry so that It will
be on an equal footing with other busi businesses.
nesses. businesses. INSURANCE
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
This is a Studebaker year.

Atlantic Monthly)

As an example of integration, take
the steel industry. In which the model
Is the United States Steel Corporation,
with its Iron mines. Its coal mines. Its
lake and rail transportation. Its ocean
vessels. Its by-product coke ovens, its
blast furnaces, its open hearth and
Bessemer furnaces, its rolling mills, its
tube mills and other manufacturing
processes that are carried to the high highest
est highest degree of finished production com compatible
patible compatible with the large trade it has
built up. All this Is generally conced conceded
ed conceded to be to the advantage of thet con consumer.
sumer. consumer. Nor does the steel corporation
inconsiderately dump its products on
'the market. On the contrary, it so
acts that it is frequently a stabilizing
influence, as is often the case with oth other
er other large organizations. It Is master of
its distribution as well as of Its pro production.
duction. production. If prices are not satisfactory
the products are held back or produc production
tion production Is reduced or suspended. It is not
compelled to send a year's work to the
market at one time and take whatever
it can get under such circumstances.
It has one selling policy and Its own
export department. Neither are the
grades and qualities of steel determin determined
ed determined at the caprice of the buyer, nor does
the latter hold the scales. In this sin single
gle single Integration of the steel corporation
Is represented abort 40 per cent of the
steel production of America. The rest
Is mostly In the hands of a few large
companies. In ordinary times the
steelcorporatlon, by example, stabilizes
all steel prices. If this is permissible
(it Is even desirable, because stable
and fair prices are essential to solid
and continued prosperity) why would
it be wrong for the farmers to utilize
central agencies that would have simi similar
lar similar effects on agricultural products?
Something like that is what they are
aiming at.
Some farmers favored by regional
compactness and contiguity, such as the
cltrus-fruit-raisers of California, al already
ready already have found a 'way legally to
merge and sell their products inte integrally
grally integrally and in accordance with seasonal
and local demand, thus Improving
their position and rendering the con consumer
sumer consumer a reliable service of ensured
quality, certain supply, and reasonable
and relatively steady prices. They
have not found it necessary to resort
to any special privilege, or to claim
any exemption under the anti-trust
legislation of the state or nation. With Without
out Without removing local control, they have
built up a very efficient marketing
agency. The grain, cotton, and to tobacco
bacco tobacco farmers, and the producers of
hides and wool, because of their num numbers
bers numbers and the vostness of their regions,
and for other reasons, have found
integration a more difficult task;
though there are now some thousands
of farmer's co-operative elevators,
warehouses, creameries, and other en enterprises
terprises enterprises of one sort and another, with
a turn-over of a billion dollers a year.
They are giving the farmers business
experience and training, and, so far
as they go, they meet the need of
honest weighing and fair grading; but
they do not meet the requirements of
rationally adjusted marketing in any
large and fundamental way.
The next step, which will be a pat pattern
tern pattern for other groups, is now being
prepared by the grain-raisers through
the establishment of sales media which
shall handle grain separately. or col collectively,
lectively, collectively, as the Individual farmer may
elect. It Is this step the plan of the
Committee of Seventeen which has
created so much opposition and is
thought by some te be in conflict with
the anti-trust laws. Though there is
new before congress a measure de designed
signed designed to clear up doubt on this point,
the f rain-producers are not relying on
any immunity from anti-trust legisla legislation.
tion. legislation. They desire, and they are en entitled,
titled, entitled, to co-ordinate their efforts Just
as effectively as the large business In Interests
terests Interests of the country have doae. In
connection with the selling organiza organizations
tions organizations the United States Qraln Growers
Incorporated Is drafting a scheme ef
financing Instrumentalities and auxili auxiliary
ary auxiliary agencies which are Indispensable
to the successful utilization of modern
business methods.
It Is essential that the farmers
should proceed gradually with these
plans, and aim to avoid the error of
scrapping the existing marketing ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, which has been so laboriously
built up by long experience, before
they have a tried and proved substi substitute
tute substitute or supplementary mechanism.
They must be careful not to become
enmeshed in their own reforms and
lose the perspective of their place in
the national system. They must guard
against fanatical devotion to new doc doctrines,
trines, doctrines, and should seek articulation
with the general economic system
rather than its reckless destruction as
lt relates to them.
NOTICE, EASTERN STAR
The officers and members of Ocala
Chapter No. 29, O. E. S, are invited
to visit Belleview Chapter U. D., on
Tuesday evening, Feb. 7th, at eight
o'clock. This will be the. official visit
of the grand matron, Mrs. Beulah M.
Warner. Mrs. Warner will be in
Ocala Feb. 15th. Fill up your cars
and let's have a big representation
! from Ocala Chapter No. 29.
j Susan Cook, Secretary.

Safe, Sound Stock
Paying About
12 per cent.
A Florida Corporation en engaged
gaged engaged in an essential industry
and the largest of its kind in
the United States, will sell a
limited amount of its 8
preferred shares (with com common
mon common stock bonus) on a basis
to net the investor about 12
per cent. For further partic particulars,
ulars, particulars, address'
P. 0. BOX 4284
Jacksonville, Florida

r I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
Professional Men
C. CECIL BRYANT
Room 23, Holder Block
OCALA, FLA.
CJbJgokyour
Best tomorrow
Take car of your
skin tonight before
retiring.
Tissue Cream for dry
skin, Acne Cream for
Pimples, Astringent
Cream for largo
pores, Lettuce Cream
for cleansing, -Whitening
Cream for
Bleaching.
MILADY
BEAUTY
PARLOR
TJ1
FOR BETTER
BAKINGS
use Calumet Baking
Powder. That's true of
everything you make make-one
one make-one trial will convince
you. Doughnuts, pies,
cakes, biscuits, muSns, come
from the oven light, tasty,
weet and wholesome because
GABLUIflET
BAKING POVJDER
never varies in its leav leavening
ening leavening strength never
fails to produce pure,
appetizing, nourishing foods,
and all this at an economical
cost.
Millions of women,
hotelSj railroads, Dom Domestic
estic Domestic Science Teachers,
have been relying on it
for over 30 years. Made in
the world's largest factories.
i
4 r?
Apoaad can of Calnmet contains fan
16 ox. Some baking powders cone in
iobcuu incirvi oi o ox. cans, re
are yon get a pound when yoo want it.
666 is a prescription for Colds
Fever and LaGrippe. IVs tne
most speedy remedy we know.

If

1

y gyt i
ilH 1



mala f.mm ?m tmuw ftmuxM i, mx

X

OCALA OUIIffi
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.

Mr. F. A. Jones visited his bid
home in Callahan over the week-end.

There's no extra charge for clean
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158: t tf

Snioke Don Key. That good cigar.
Mr. J. P. Galloway is spending this
week at Moss Bluff looking after his
farm.
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
block. 5tf
Sophie Mae PEANUT BRITTLE,
39c. per pound. It's good. At the
Anti-Monopoly Drug Stare. 7-5t

Miss Emily Reeves of Gainesville,
was the week-end. guest of Miss Jes Jessie
sie Jessie Pinson.

Mr. NewqomJb: Barco, who has been
so critically i at the hospital is bet better
ter better todays

Our repair work a guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler, tf
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery- service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

Little Harry Costeov who has been

quite sick, is up, jarf out again,
lively as. ever.

as

-Mifi. X' T. StaJIsell of TarKpa arid
Mrs. P: Smith of JacsOnvilie, have
returned to their homes after spend spending
ing spending a few days in Ocala. They tame
especially to attend the funeral of
their little nephew, Marion Bray.
Mr. A. Slott, for many years in the
shoe repairing business here, but for
the past two years in Jacksonville,
has returned and will in a few days
open for business in the Powers build building
ing building on West Broadway.

Miss Katie Mae Eagleton has re

turned to her school at Frostproof,
having spent the week-end in Ocala
Miss Eagleton came especially to at attend
tend attend the wedding of her sister to Mr.
Henry Billings.

Mrs, J. D; Robertson was hostess
yesterday afternoon to Circle B of the
Baptist churtfh. Mrs. L. W. Duval led

the devotional service. The remainder
of the afternoon was spent in sewing
and chatting. These ladies have been
very active for the past few weeks
and will have a number of pretty and
useful things on sale soon, a complete

announcement of which will appear in good music. Tonight a play entitled

The Jack King Comedians featur-l
ing "Freekles," played to a good j
house last night, considering the in- j
clement weather. Their new tent is
absolutely waterproof, and the audi-1
ence was as comfortable as though j

housed in a brick building. The nine-

piece jazz orchestra is all it has been
cracked up to be, giving the audience

Mrs. Hough of Bartow is in Ocala,
staying at the home of Mr. Ed Parr.
She was one of the out of town guests
at the Billings-Eagleton wedding,
whieh occurred Friday night.
You can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlery at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store in the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall block. tf

a later issue of the Star. The hostess
served refreshments assisted by Mrs.
Paul Theus. The afternoon was pass passed
ed passed most pleasantly, everything being

bright and cheerful inside, notwith notwithstanding
standing notwithstanding the -dreary weather outside.
Sixteen members were present. Next
Monday is the regular meeting of the
Woman's Missionary Society at the
Baptist church.

.or r l

$40 PF.Tf r.PMT ni? AT.T.

04sit!& HEADACHES are due

3l Jrr a,, to "eyestrain or "weak

'W.wf muscles.
DHL K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Kyesight Specialist

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Cooper of New
York, have arrived in Ocala and are

stopping at the Harrington. Mr. Coop

er, who is a commission man repre

senting Frost & McNab, has been
coming to Ocala f6r several years.
Mr. and Mrs. Cooper contemplate
spending several months in Ocala,
where Mr. Cooper will make his head headquarters
quarters headquarters during the approaching

shipping season.

"Marripd Life will be eiven. which

everv one should see. If you want an

evening of wholesole entertainment j
Jack King's Comedians will give to

to you.

News has reached Ocala of the
marriage of Mrs. Elsie Smith to Mr.
Walter S. Buxtan, of London, Eng England.
land. England. They were married in Chicago,
January 5th, 1922. After they spend
some time at different places in the
nori they will come to Ocala to
make their home. Mrs. Buxtan is the

daughter of Mrs. Susie B. Osteen of

this city. She was formerly an Ocala

girl and has many friends here who

will wish her much happiness

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

Octagon, SJoap, large bars, 5 cents,
on Thursday only, at the U-Serve
StQr.e.Sj, 2t
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily.. Main Street Mar

ket. Phone 108. tf
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf-
Uncle Peter L. Durisoe of over, the
rive paid the Star an. appre ciated
call today.

SHO-E REPAIRING A new man has
o pened a shoe repairing shop sec-
md door from Masters' dry goods
store, 20 North Magnolia "street,
west of courthouse. I repair your
shoes at $1.50 and $1.75. 2-7-lm

Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 m gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 18: tf

A beautiful line of hannjadTe hand handkerchiefs
kerchiefs handkerchiefs just received.. THE: SPEr
CIALTY SHOP, A. Ev ERIG: 4-6t
Octagon Soap, lturge has,-eents,
on Thursday only a; the. U-Serve
Stores. 2t
Postmaster Rogers, who. has Been
under the wither several days, isywe
are glad tsay, up and out again.
Vatentin.es, valentines, valentines.
THE; SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E.
GERJG. 4t

See our valentines now while stock
is complete. THE SPECIALTY SHfflffV
A.. E. GERIG. 4J-6t

Take yjur watch and jewelry re re-paw
paw re-paw work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 6-tf

The Misses Lawton after a pleasant
visit in Ocala as the guest of Mrs
A. M. Withers, have, returned to their
home in Jacksonville.

Thursday only, we will sell lege
bars Octagon Soap for 5 cents.. U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve Stores. 2t
Try our Parker House rolls. 'SJSey're
delicious. Federal Bakery. tf
Smoke Don Rey. That goodtoigar.
Mrs. W. M. Draper of Murfrees Murfrees-boro,
boro, Murfrees-boro, Tenn., is in the cifcyythe guest
of Mrs. V. Sumpter Campbell, also
of Murfreesboro, who ,i spending tke
winter in Ocala.

VALENTINES; large selection at
Anti-Monopoly. Brjug Store. "T-ot
Miss The Wallis is substituting- in
the high-, school this week for-Mrs.
Henry Billings, who with her-husband
is enjoying a trip in the-south-em
part of the state.

FOR SALE Chandler Dispatch, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition; a bargain at $675.
Norman Horne. 7-6t

FOR SALE Large 10-roos house
furnished or unfurnished;; corner
lot 80 x 210 with garage; fine loca location
tion location and neighborhood. See L. M.
Murray, 180 E. Fort Knag. 6-6t

FOR SALTi Second hand one-horse
wagon; second hand feed crusher;
also wanted to cut or saw your
wood. Call Phone 368. D. N. Math Mathews.
ews. Mathews. 2-6-6t

FOR S A" LE Ten acres of unimproved
land Tiear Burbank. Thirty dollars
will t ake it all. Adr. C. Wolfe, 427
W. i Lve. 43, Los Angeles, Cal. 6-3t

Rnb-KIy-Tism.antisepUc and pain
killer, for Infected sres, tetter,

sprains, neuralgia, rheumatism
The battleship is a menace, but the
ship that business dreads most in

these times is a receivership.

A GOOD MEAL IS ENJOYED
supremely only when the environment
is ideal. You will 'find in our restau restaurant
rant restaurant thai the choicest foods are pre-

red in the best way and served

faatlessly. In fact we pride ourselves
very much on our surroundings and
service. Everything the best.
100 SANITARY
Ask the fHotel Inspector
DAVIDSON'S

FREE DELIVERY

FHU1H 2 1 6

PROMPT SERVICE

FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
Cook's Market and Grocery
QUALITY CLEANLINESS

One of the most interesting sights

to be seen in Ocala is the shimmying
kewpie in Weihe's window, and an
Interested group can be sen stand standing
ing standing in front of this window whenever

4 the kewpie performs. The doll works

by some mechanical device, but the
performance is clever enough to be
staged on the front row in a "Folly"
chorus. Anyway, this weather is
cold enough to make almost anyone
shimmy.

VJLV

Silk Dresses

The best Silk Dresses in town
going at

A new lot of up-to-date
Spring Dresses going
at this unusual
price

ake This Amazon

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hope to derive great benefits from it-"-
I
"Many thanks for your trial treatment
My daughter used it with fine results.
She is not only gaining in weight but
her complexion is clearing splendidly."

Not:-IRONIZED YEAST is told

at all drug storm on our guaran-

1

SUBU RBAN FARM FOR SALE 10
aer s best hammock land just two

m3 es out on hard road. Land clear

ed, fenced, with five-room house,

aaw d other buildiners. Price right. S

S. Savage Jr. 4-12t
FOI t RENT On Oklawaha avenue,
tl .iree large rooms and kitchen, on
he same floor, furnished for house-
keeping; $25 per month. Apply to
j P. O. Box 200. 3-6t
JEF5 LANTS FOR SALE Pansies 15c.
per dozen; Charleston Wakefield
cabbage and Big Boston lettuce, $1
per 1000; Crystal Wax Bermuda
oonions 15c. per hundred. C. H..
Cooner, Ocala, phone 389. 3-6t
P OR RENT An exclusive furnished
apartment in Lynwood Park; five
rooms, electric lights, electric stove,
all modern improvements; garage.
Apply to Joe Bell or E. S. Ger Ger-nant.
nant. Ger-nant. 12-tf

Free service car at the Gftala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company. tf
Dr. and Mrs. Fred Shifcely of Rug Rugby,
by, Rugby, N. D., have concluded a pleasant
visit in Ocala as the guests of Dr. and
Mrs. G. C. Shephard. They are de delighted
lighted delighted with Ocala and are consider considering
ing considering it as a winter home.

:F OR SALE Violin cello, strung and

in excellent condition; good bow. An
, unusual bargain at $25. Mrs. B. G.
Cole, 402 E. Fifth street. 24-tf
Al UTO TOPS We are prepared to
furnish high grade auto tops on

short notice and at reasonable
prices. Phone 258. Quick Service
Auto Top Co. (next to Dixie High

's ay Garage) West Broadway. 31-tf

Have just received a shipment of
Princess Coat Suits
Twills, Tricotines, Serges and : all
the smart new sport materials.
Prices range from
$27.50 to $45.00

eflONIZGD YEAS?
1 Tablets
HIGHLY CONCENTRATED VtTAMlNE TONIC

I Please send me the famous THREE
DAY FREE TRIAL TREATMENT of
J Ironized Yeast.
I Name ,,
J Address ;
I City
State
Only Om Trial Packs to a Family

Rl teinauer & Co.

L A A Jk A? 5,

AAAAJ

r..T..T.

T.VTT.T.T1

rm

9
o

jFOH SALE Eight per cent notes for
$1 200, part of purchase money; se-
cured by mortgage and two good
, enclorsers; fire insurance payable
to '.mortgagee. If you want to buy,
address Box 444, Ocala, Fla. 2-6t
tTOR KENT Rooms, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Apply at No. 120 North
Sanchez street. 19-tf

i:

The Star enjoyed a pleasant visit
from its Moss Bluff correspondent,
Miss Martha Fort, this morning. She

was accompanied by her guest, Mrs. V

rvayne iewis, of New York. Both I VIA NTED By reliable young colored
are the guests of Mrs. J. P. Galloway. I m an, position as waiter or chauffeur

"WANTED Young ladies to take a

standard nurses training course.
They must have had four years
high school work or its equivalent.

Good opportunity for ambitious

young women. Address Dr. Marvin
Smith's Sanitarium, Jacksonville,
.Florida, 2-l-6t

JTacsEj Ming's Comedians

AT

$10,0W ITENT THEATER BEAUTIFUL
Will F Tesent the Four-Act Comedy Drama
"IWARRIED LIFE"
HI? jh Cla ss Vaudeville Between Acts

. Fresh meats and poultry.
Street Market Phone 108.

Main
if

far private family or hotel work.

Ap ply to Mrs. M. J. Shaw, matron.

6 (Em rson Home School.) 4-3t

Nine- Piece Jazz Orchestra

Admi sslon 20c and 40c, Including War Tax
Rest 'Jved Seats 20c.

THEATER COIk tFORTABLY HEATED

i.u...J.J. iMi""iminsju

f4 va

1

Served irt the best homes.
because it is the best.
Jorninj Joy is
Trulq Hie Aristocrat of Coffees

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51



Full Text
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