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TEMPERATURES This morning, 48; this afternoon, 79.
Sun rises tomorrow, 7:03; sets, 6:18.
OCALA. FLORIDA, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 18, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 42
MUCH DAMAGE DOIIE
HAD A FIHE
S TO RETIRE
AT RAVE CIVIL
WAR AT fClEll
SARDS 1ST PROVE
WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy with moderate temperature tonight and Sunday.
VILLA OFFERS HIS
SERVICES TO MEXICO
BY THE FIRE THIS MOHBIHfi
George Mac Kay and Company Have the Greatest
Loss; Other Firms Also Suffered Heavily
FROM THE BEIICH
HE ISH'T SLAYER
A black, gTay and red mass of
smouldering ruins marks today where
one" of the" "finest stores
stood, on North Magnolia street yes--"
terday r- and fire -scarred,, and smoke smoke-tlaubed
tlaubed smoke-tlaubed .buildings around it are proof
of" how 'desperate a fight was waged
to check a conflagration that for an
hour or two threatened to burn the
business heart out of Ocala.
About 4:15 this morning an alarm
' called the fire department to he
.. stores and warehouses of George
I MacKay & Company on North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street. When it arrived, the
interior of the furniture department
.was a raging furnace. Chief Ray
mond saw at once that he and his
helpers could not save -the store, and
"i- immediately bent every effort to pre-
" 'vent the fire' spreading,- in which,
after a long, fierce battle they suc-
ceeded," but not until 'MacKay's main
..building and one warehouse were en
tirely destroyed, and the adjoining
buildings were, greatly damaged.
,. The loss amounts to nearly $350,-
' 000, the main brunt of which falls on
MacKay & Company, whose loss is
" 'at least a quarter of a million. Their
bie double store for furniture and
... ,' hardware, stock and all, is clean
swept, as is also their undertaking
'- establishment and chapel, George
MacKay's architects' office and the
, To the north, the auto tire and re
pair shop of J. G. Long is also burned
out. To the south, Mrs. J. E. Chace's
building and the drygoods store of
Parker & Guynn, which was in it, tho'
r K saved, 'was badly damaged. The next
f building, belonging. to Mrs. C. E.
Powell, is damaged-some, more by
J the water that saved it than the fire
t that threatened it. Theus Bros., fur furniture,
niture, furniture, Frank's, drygoods, and Will Williams'
iams' Williams' newsstand, to the south, and
Fishel Bros., drygoods, George
Greene', druggist, and T. A. Blake,
photographer, have lost a good deal
by hasty removal of their stocks. It
-.v ... is, estimated that at least half the
v: damage, maybe more, is covered by
The fire is believed to have been
caused by a fouled electric light wire,
and started in MacKay's furniture
department. It must have smoulder smouldered
ed smouldered for several hours and when it did
break out it was almost like an ex explosion.
plosion. explosion. It was impossible to keep
. the fire from the warehouse right in
the rear of the store, and when thej
-1 blaze once entered this building it
went right thru it to the chapel f ac-
V ing on Washington street.
Policeman Morgan and a colored
taxi driver were talking at the Mas Mas-'
' Mas-' ters corner about 4:10 when they
smelled smoke. They started in op op-:.
:. op-:. posite directions to hunt the cause.
The" colored man located the fire and
V at once sent in the alarm, which the
r department responded to in lightning
v The. .fire fighters saw at once that
v they would need more help and sent
v to the station for the bell to be rung
i for the fifth ward and had cars run
i all. over town shouting fire. Central
v also helped by ringing phone after
phone and asking the men to come
and help. Calls for help were also
sent to Gainesville and Leesburg.
I H 'In a few minutes hundreds and soon
thousands of people were on the
; -,-. scene, the more able-bodied men fight fight-;
; fight-; ing the fire; others, with women and
even children,- helping to carry goods
and furniture out of the threatened
business establishments. So zealous zealously
ly zealously ty did they work at this that in a
comparatively short time nearly all
the stores were emptied of their con-tents,-
which -were piled on the court court-'
' court-' house and postoffice squares.
-There J was certainly noble work
done; not only. in labor. but in risk.
. Jlowever," the only accident was the
fall of Mr. Arch Shealy. He was up
on one of the second story platforms
cutting, away some wood work that
would spread the fire when his plat platform
form platform was burned from under him. He
fell into some tangled timbers, tin
CUT OUT NOTICE
TO LIGHT AND WATER CONSUMERS:
All Light and Water consumers who have not
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst will be cut
off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re reconnecting
connecting reconnecting the service.
and brick, and received a bruised back
and leg. When the boys reached him
to carry him out he was stunned and
unable to speak, but he soon regained 1
all his faculties and is now all right, i
Noticeable among the workers were
the Boy Scouts. They were on the
job early and did work out of all pro
portion to their size and age.
The fire chief complains that the
water pressure at first was low, but
later on the weight increased until
four powerful streams were playing
on the fire.
It is a great wonder that the sheet-
iron warehouses on the rear of the
block did not also catch fire. Their
windows cracked and their plates
were red-hot in places, but they held.
By sunrise the battle was won, and
the weary fighters leaned on their
arms, or rather against, whatever was
handy, and rested a few minutes be
fore going home, while the ruins siz
zled as the water poured steadily
The Leesburg firemen did a good
turn by demonstrating the effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness of their motor pump. They ran
d line of hose and with the pumper
threw a stream of water, which in
volume, pressure and length was at
least five or six times as effective as
the streams direct from the hydrant,
The demonstration was witnessed by
Mayor Peek and members of the
city council. Chief Raymond of the
Ocala department has been urging
the purchase of a pumper by the city
and urging the need of reserve ap
The Gainesville fire department had
made arrangements for a special train
on the Atlantic Coast Line to bring
their apparatus and men to Ocala. As
soon as the fire was under control.
however, the call to Gainesville for
help was countermanded.
The sufferers from the fire bore up
bravely. Good old George MacKay,
on whose head misfortune has beaten
heavily of late years, was around
among the helpers, giving directions,
smiling cheerfully, and with only a
little, tremble in his voice as he an answered
swered answered the sympathetic words of his
friends. Parker and Guynn, Mrs.
Hays, the Theus boys, Max Israelson,
Ned Williams, George Greene, Max
Fishel and Mr. Blake, who had all
moved out doors, began moving in
again. George MacKay moved his
office upstairs in the Hall building,
over Mack Taylor's and his staff be
gan to prepare for their work as
MacKay & Company will rebuild at
once, and the damaged buildings will
soon be repaired and full of business.
Mrs. James Chace looked at her
badly battered brick block and said
she was out of pocket some thou
sands, but she felt too sorry for her
less fortunate neighbors to mourn
over her comparatively light loss
Ed. Beville, Gainesville's fire chief,
broke all the speed limits in the state
in a forty-five mile race to help, and
it wasnt his fault that he arrived
after the battle was over.
The Leesburg boys would have been
on hand with their superb apparatus
had they had a road to travel on. As
it was, their appearance and expres
sion of good will were highly appre
ciateL- The three cities will work to
gether when the Dixie highway is
"THE FLAG WAS STILL THERE"
A touching and encouraging inci
dent was that of the rather dingy
American flag that hung at the cor
ner of the automobile shop. All thru
the excitement and danger, it flaunt
ed bravely in the wind and smoke
trying to vie with the. flames in bril
liance, and when the flames died down
and the sun peeped thru the mist
"The Flag was Still There."
REDIVUS WILL REDIVE
." The gap in the street looks mighty
grim, but this time next year it wil
be all filled up.-
C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk
But the Star is Glad to Report That
The Blaze in Our Sister City
Was a Small One
(Special to the Star)
Gainesville, Feb. 18. Fire broke
out in the rear of W. S. Dorsey &
Company's grocery store on the
courthouse square at an early hour
this morning. Being in the center of
the business section it looked serious
for a time. It was put out however,
with a loss of about $1500 from fire
and water. -Fire originated from a
spark from the flue of the Wilson
Company's store nearby.
Secretary Bennett of the Marion
County Fair Association, received the
following telegram from Orlando last
"Marion won the first grand prize
for county exhibit; also, baout eighty
individual firsts. "K. C. M."
RICKARD WILL TRANSFER
HIS TALENTS TO. ST. LOUIS
Has Leased St. Louis Coliseum And
Will Open a Modern Sport
New York, Feb. 18. (By Associat
ed Press). Tex Aichard, sporting
promoter, who resigned yesterday
from the management of the Madison
Square Garden Sporting Club, after
indictment on the charge of assault assaulting
ing assaulting two small girls, has leased the St.
Louis Coliseum for twenty-five years
and arranged for creating there a
modern sport amphitheater similar to
FORTY-TWO ULSTER MEN
HAVE BEEN FREED
Belfast, Feb. 17. (By Associated
Press). Forty-two Ulster unionists,
kidnapped during recent raids across
the border from the south, have been
BILL DRAKE GAVE HIS
CLASS A PICTURE
The large crowds that attend the
art exhibit at the Woman's Club show
that Ocala people appreciate the op
portunity of seeing the copies of the
masterpieces in art.
A pleasant feature of Thursday
night was the gift of one of the most
beautiful pictures to the high seventh
grade by Bill Drake.
In his own original manner he told
why he was giving the picture. First,
because pictures are as educational
as books. He selected "The Signing
of the Declaration of Independence,"
because his class was studying about
the revolutionary war.
Then he told that the artist Trum
bull, lived during that period and
knew many of the men who signed the
This gift was much appreciated by
the O. H. S. as well as Bill's class. The
spirit that prompted the gift cannot
be commended too highly.
A brass plate bearing Bill's name
will be attached to the picture and
the picture will be hung in Bill's room,
the high seventh.
AGAINST THE SALES TAX
Chicago, Feb. 18. The American
Farm Bureau Federation in a state
ment issued yesterday declared re
ports to it showed that organized ag agriculture
riculture agriculture was opposed to any form of
sales or consumption tax as a means
to raise the soldier bonus.
RAWSON WILL TAKE
KENYON'S SENATE SEAT
DesMoines, Feb. 18. (Associated
Press). Governor Kendall today an
nounced the appointment of Charles
A. Rawson, chairman of the republi
can state central committee, United
States senator to succeed Senator
Kenyon, appointed federal judge.
BEGGERS FORM A UNION
Vienna, Feb. 18. (Associated Press)
The beggars have formed a union
here. Busy street corners are allot
ted during certain hours, to members
of the union in rotation and any com
petition savoring of disloyalty to com
rades is punished by exclusion.
SCHOOL BURNED THIRD TIME
York, S. C, Feb. 18. Associated
Press). For the third time in less
than tfrree months the Miller school
near here was destroyed by fire early
today. The state has offered a reward
for, capture of the incendiary.
Mexico City, Feb. 18. (Associated
Press). Francisco Villa has asked
permission to lead his men against
General Rosalio Hernandez, reported
several days ago in1 rebellion in Chi Chihuahua.
huahua. Chihuahua. In 1914 Hernandez was
Villa's trusted aid but went over to
Carranza when Villa and the latter
YOUNG WOMAN MURDERED
IN NEW JERSEY
Frozen Body Found With a Finger
Imprint on Its Throat
Camden, N. J., Feb. 17. The frozen
body of a young woman bearing a
finger imprint on the throat was found
yesterday near a driveway leading
from the Kaign bridge over Cooper
creek to Forest Hill Park here. Auto
mobile tracks and the footprints of
two men were discernible in the snow
leading from the spot where the body
was found to the driveway.
SMOOT PLAN FOR TARIFF
PUTIES AGREED UPON
Washington, Feb. 18. (By Asso
ciated Press). The adoption of the
Smoot plan of assessing tariff duties
on a basis of foreign value of import imported
ed imported articles is understood to have been
practically agreed upon by republi republican
can republican members of the Senate finance
REV. HUGHES SENTENCED
TO LIFE IMPRISONMENT
Mount Ida, Ark., Feb. 18. Rev.
Harding Hughes, a superannuated
minister charged with, murder in con connection
nection connection with the death of Mrs. Anna
McKennon, last May, was found
guilty yesterday. Punishment was
fixed at life imprisonment.
BOY SCOUTS ON DUTY
Taking advantage of the excellent
training of the Boy Scouts, on sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of Scout Master A. R. Cassil,
under the direction of Chief Raymond
they have been put on duty around
the MacKay block, where they have
done good duty warning off too in inquisitive
quisitive inquisitive sight seers, grown-ups and
children, who ventured too near the
dangerous walls and burning debris
ATLANTA PLANTED A TREE
IN MEMORY OF McKINLEY
Atlanta, reb. lb. A tree was
planted in Piedmont Park here today
in memory of the late President Mc
Kinley, who is a speech here shortly
after the Spanish-American war ad
vocated that the government share in
the care of the graves of Confederate
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, Feb. 18 Considerable
cloudiness, with a temperature above
normal and occasional rains is the
forecast for Florida the week begin
GRAMMAR SCHOOL GIRL
LICENSED TO PREACH
Tulsa, Okla., Feb. 18. A thirteen
year-old school girl was among seven
persons granted a license to preach
by the northeastern Oklahoma con
ference of the Methodist Episcopal
church here yesterday. She is Fay
Emery, of Miami, Okla., who began
preaching yesterday in the mining
district near her home. She is in the
seventh grade at school and ssrys her
ambition is to become a foreign mis
Syracuse, N. Y, Feb. 18. Members
will be admitted to the Fayetteville
Baptist church hereafter without im immersion,
mersion, immersion, the membership of the church
decided last night by a two-thirds
vote. The church is in a Syracuse
The Book Shop is just in receipt of
twenty of the latest fiction, including
all of the best new books, published
to date. 18-3t
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Former Bandit Wishes to Lead
Men Under the Banner Of
Law and Order
Baseball Commissioner Will Devote
All of His Time to Looking After
The Duties of That Office
Chicago, Feb. 18. (By Associated
Press). Federal Judge Kennesaw M.
Landis today announced he had re resigned
signed resigned from the bench and would de
vote hi sentire time to the position of
baseball commissioner. The resigna resignation
tion resignation of Judge Landis will be effective
as of March 1st. The announcement
was made formally today by the judge
as he took his place in court.
LEGISLATURE THINKS IT
NONE OF ITS BUSINESS
Charge of Young Woman Against
Character of Mississippi
Jackson, Feb. 17. The Mississippi
House has adopted a substitute res resolution
olution resolution for the one offered by the judi judiciary
ciary judiciary committee, which provided for
leaving the seduction charges against
Governor Russell by Miss Birkhead to
the courts. The vote was 75 to 30,
and according to House leaders prac practically
tically practically blocks legislation action on the
MISS NEIGHBOUR GAVE
HER FRIENDS A PARTY
The following clever verses were
sent to a number of little girl friends
by Marianna Neighbour, and in re
sponse they 'gathered at her
On February's sixteenth day,
ask you to come to my home to play,
rom four to six and a half -hour
We'll make these old rafters ring with
In costume bright,
Of red and white,
Oh, come ye to my party.
. Your welcome here
Is most sincere
In every sense most hearty.
The rectory was artistically deco
rated, valentine favors and colors be
ing used exclusively. Red paper
streamers festooned in the rooms,
with hearts, cupids, etc., were used in
the decoration scheme, and wild plum
blossoms added a touch of spring in
side in contract to the wintry weather
Games were enjoyed from four un
til six and the afternoon hours slip slipped
ped slipped away only too fast. One of the
exciting games of the afternoon was
a bean shooting contest, at a heart
and cupid target. The prize winners
were Catherine Greene, Daisibel Clem
ent and Anita Chazal.
After the games refreshments were
served,, consisting of ice cream, cake,
cookies, gelatin and candies, all heart
shaped and carrying out the pretty
valentine idea. And last, but not least,
the big birthday cake was cut. It
was a work of art, being decorated
with a fancy scrool and candied cher cherries
ries cherries and surmounted by eleven lighted
Marianna is the bright and attrac attractive
tive attractive little daughter of Rev. and Mrs.
J. J. Neighbour, and Thursday being
the anniversary of her eleventh
birthday, several of her small friends
were invited to help her celebrate.
The following were present: Anita
Chaazl, Frances Melton, Louise Clem Clement,
ent, Clement, Frances Greene, Joanne Tob Tob-leske,
leske, Tob-leske, Frances Drake, Dorothy Brog Brog-den
den Brog-den and Beatrice Holmes.
At the regular meeting of Marion Marion-Dunn
Dunn Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A. M., Feb February
ruary February 16th, the following Temple the theater
ater theater bonds were drawn, Nos. 107, 64,
39, 95 and 77. Any one holding these
bonds will please present same at the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
DYNAMITE KILLED TWO
Lake Hopacong, N. J., Feb. 18.
Two men were killed when the dyna dynamite
mite dynamite house of the Atlas Powder Co.
at Tanding was destroyed yesterday.
The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors outh of its former loca
tion on South Magnolia street, where
were are elegantly fitted up for serT-
ing meals or a la carte orders. ''Quick
Service and Reasonable Prices," our
motto. Our, specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
night. Regular dinner served from
12 to 3. Fresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRE, Prop.
Shooting of Jake Wilkinson Preceded
By Other Lawless Acts Causes
Sheriff to Send Out S. O. S.
Jacksonville, Feb. 18. The sheriff
of Baker county appealed shortly be before
fore before noon today to the Duval authori authorities
ties authorities for help in coping with the situa situation
tion situation at Macclenny, thirty miles west
of Jacksonville, which he said threat threatened
ened threatened to develop into civil warfare as
a culmination of the ; shooting there
this morning of Jake' Wilkinson,
the kidnapping last week of a man by
the name of Williams and the recent
mysterious disappearance of T. R.
Henderson, former banker and wealthy
naval stores operator. The trouble
is believed to be a flare up of the feud
betwen two pioneer Baker county
families which has existed about
GOVERNOR WILL SEND TROOPS
One citizen of Macclenny stated
over the telephone shortly after one
o'clock that "hell will break loose here
tonight," and that he was preparing
to move his wife and children from
town to a place of safety. Governor
Hardee at Tallahassee, said he had
heard nothing from Baker county of officials
ficials officials but declared if froops were re requested
quested requested he was prepared to act im immediately.
mediately. immediately. The Duval sheriff said
he couldn't send deputies into another
county "without and order from the
Henderson's body was found at the
bottom of St. Mary's river Wednesday
and tne stream is being dragged in I
the belief that the body will be found.
Henderson's wife several days ago
offered a remark of. $1000 for recov recovery
ery recovery of the body if her husband was
dead. It is believed the kidnapping
of Robinson and shooting of Wilkin Wilkinson
son Wilkinson is the work, of Henderson's
friends who acted in the belief they
knew something of his disappearance.
City Engineer Discharged and
City Manager Sworn In
The city council met, all members
present, Friday evening.
Notice had been served on the city
engineer to be present and explain
certain affairs connected with his de
partment. The engineer did not ap
pear and the clerk was instructed to
inform him that he was no longer
The new city manager was present
and sworn in. There was a big back backlog
log backlog and an excellent fire in the fire
place of the council room, and after
the regular meeting was over, Alder
men Henry and Pedrick, Superinten
dent McKenzie and Mr. Brumby lit
their smokes and sat down for an in
formal talk on city affairs, which last
ed for an hour or two.
It is probable that the city will try
to get along without an engineer, as
it is understood that Mr. Brumby
possesses all the qualifications neces
sary for an engineer's work. It .will
probably be necessary to employ a
consulting engineer for the new street
work, but he will only make plans and
give general instructions, leaving Mr.
Brumby to attend to the details.
AT $150,000 STOLEN
St. Louis, Feb. 18 Sidney Krengel,
of Krengel Brothers, New York and
Chicago diamond importers, reported
to the police he was robbed of be between
tween between $125,000 and $150,000 worth of
diamond on an Illinois Central train
which arrived from Chicago this
HALF THE WILSON FUND
HAS BEEN SUBSCRIBED
New York, Feb. 18. More than
$500,000, half of the amount which
will make up the fund, has been sub
scribed to the Wood row Wilson Foun
dation, it was announced today.
INJURED IN RINGLING YACHT
EXPLOSION ARE IMPROVING
Sarasota, Feb. 18. (By Associated
Press). The six people who were in
jured in an explosion and fire aboard
John Ringling's yacht Salome, off
Cortez Wednesday night, are improv
ing, it was said at Ringling's home
near here. .
,The Book Shop is just in receipt of
twenty pf the latest fiction, including
aH of the best new books, published
Taylor Murder Investigation in Tho
Meantime is Marking
7 Timo :
Los Angeles, Feb. 18. Investiga Investigators
tors Investigators of the Taylor murder are await awaiting
ing awaiting today to see if anything will re result
sult result fro mthe announcement of Dis District
trict District Attorney Woolwine that Edward
Sands, missing former butler and sec secretary
retary secretary to Wm. D. Taylor, would not
be prosecuted on an embezzlement
charge preferred "by a former em employer
ployer employer if Sands could prove himself
innocent of slaying Taylor and un untangle
tangle untangle the murder mystery.
UNCLE SAM WANTS HIM
Matthew Bullock Might as Well Get
Ready to Take His Medicine
"Hamilton, Ontario, Feb. 18 Matth Matthew
ew Matthew Bullock, the negro who. recently
won his fight. to prevent deportation
from Canada into the hands of tho
American police for trial at Norlina,
N. C, on a charge of inciting to riot,
was rearrested yesterday on an Unit United
ed United States extradition warrant.
BRIGHT BUNCH OF
A Star reporter was present at
Dewey's late last night when the
party of University of Florida boys,
who had just finished the performance
of "Spanish Nights" at the Temple,
came in for a little refreshment after
their labors. With them was Rot.
John Conoly of Gainesville, author of
the play, and their press agent should
have made this known, as Rev. Con Con-oley
oley Con-oley is highly esteemed here and
many people would have gone to see
the play just out of their personal
interest in him and belief in his talents.-
The University boys were a fine fine-looking
looking fine-looking bunch of young men and act acted
ed acted up to their looks There were be be-tweenf
tweenf be-tweenf orty and fifty of them, and
they rather rushed Restaurateur
Wiek, who was still somewhat weak
from his recent illness. But they were
not only good-natured about the little
-delay, but some appointed themselves
K. P, and went out in the. kitchen to
help. . ...
We were not able to obtain all their
names, but tne following were t&e
leading performers in the play: Will
iam Biyens, Robert Harris, Eugene
Foy, Donald Conant, Albert Jones,
William Pepper, James. Melton, Tom
Wallis, Harold KJock, Shelby Gaskins,
Winthrop Robinson, James t Clark,
Frank' Morgan, William Sheppard,
Roy Alderman, Stuart Pomeroy, Carl
Duncan, Rnthony Rogero, Robert Lit Little,
tle, Little, Harry Williams, Robert McClure,
. Ocala was, represented, but the
Ocala boys went to their homes here,
taking some of their friends with
The company left on Sunny Jim
this morning for Tampa. The Star
hopes it will return next season.
. Romeo, Feb. lOMr. Claude Mc Mc-Cully,
Cully, Mc-Cully, teacher of Buck Pond school,
spent the week-end at home.
Miss ,Effie Wiggins was the week weekend
end weekend guest of Mrs. J. J. Clary. r
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Brass were
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. N.
Brass, near Dunnellon. 'ir
Mr. and. Mrs. T. T. Morgan made a
business trip to Inglis Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. O. C Markham ars
moving into our community.1
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Parsons were
Sunday guests of Mrs. Porter Potts.
Mr. Newton Hale of Gainesville was
the guest of Mr. J. J. Clark Sunday.
Mr. Lawton. Priest was a Sunday
caller on Miss Bessie Wiggins.
BREACH OF PROMISE '.'
COST DES PORTES $40,CM
" (Associated Press) ;
Columbia, S. C, Feb. 18. Forty
thousand dollars was awarded Mrs.
Lyde McDonald today in her suit
aaginst Richard S. DesPortes, a Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia financier, in which she sued
for $50,000, alleging breach of prom
ise. ,: . ... ..
HEROIC WORK OF NUNS
IN CHICAGO FIS3
- (Associated Press)
Chicago, Feb. 18, Nuns of St. Jo
seph's Home for the Friendless here
today fought fire under direction cf
the mother superior,- wMSe, others
took out 100' children ranging from
two to fourteen years old. The fire
was confined to the attic.
. This is 'iudebker ysar.
OGALA tVENLVO STAR, SATl'fi&AY, fEBftt'AftY 18, Wl
Ceala Evening Star
rablUked Eirr Dr Except Snadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. J. IJIt linger, Prertdeat
H. D. Leavrasrad, Vice-Presldest
I. V. LeaTcaseod, rrretar-Treartr
J. II. Henjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postotfice as
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dispatches herein are also reserved.
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tion. application. Heading; Xotleeat 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.
Eve introduced apples and figs, and
her daughters have been making dates
The shipping board and the ship
subsidy will cost the American peo people
ple people more than the battleships.
We know there IS oil in Florida,
for the Standard Oil, the Gulf and
Texaco companies make us give up
good money for it.
Why be fooled by the confidence
men when so many kind gentlemen
keep telling us there is oil in Flor Florida?
ida? Florida? St. Petersburg Times.
The American Legion has 4400
members in Florida. It should have
at least three times as many. The
state sent about 35,000 men into the
service during the war.
Bryan intimates that he will be a
candidate for the Senate if the people
call him. He'd better have some something
thing something better than a bob-tailed flush
when Park Trammell calls him.
Tom Watson wants to fire Mellon
out of the treasury department. Tom
should finish one job before he tackles
'another. He hasn't proven his charges
against the United States army yet.
The daily Tropical News of Fort
Myers has put a bright, shiny face
inside our door and is very welcome.
It is a seven-day morning paper, is
well-printed and full of news. We
wish it great success.
, We see by the dispatches that Miss
cess Mornous is to be appointed a
special police lady in Jacksonville. We
have also seen Miss Bess. And we
will say to our friends, "watch your
step when you visit Jacksonville."
Times-Union is trying to have the
name of its town reduced from Jack
sonville to Jackson. Wish it had tried
and succeeded many years ago. We
have spent many an anguished minute
trying to fit "Jacksonville" into a
The governor's bulletin for the
eighth district of International Ro Rotary
tary Rotary is to hand, and says that the
Ocala club is in the first rank, having
held five 100 per cent meetings in
January. John Turner, the efficient
and genial governor, bids every Ro Ro-tarian
tarian Ro-tarian to meet him in Savannah
The Star thanks its esteemed con contemporary,
temporary, contemporary, the Orlando Reporter Reporter-Star,
Star, Reporter-Star, for its special dispatch Friday,
telling of Marion's success at the Six Six-County
County Six-County Fair. It was a most welcome
.message, and we hope to soon have
the pleasure of sending something
important and pleasing to Orlando's
staunch and newsy evening daily.
The best headline we have seen for
ages 'was in one of our state ex exchanges,
changes, exchanges, don't recall which, over a
bunch of state press comment on oil
prospects in Florida. It was "Bor "Boring
ing "Boring the Public for Oil." Lakeland
And, we regret to say, the public
doesn't act as bored about it as it
Well, well soon lose our flivver
trains between Leesburg and Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Wonder if the Coast Line
will spruce up a bit now on the
trains we have left! They can stand
some of it! Leesburg Commercial.
Flivver, your granny your flivver
trains run 330 miles a day. You will
be going some when you flivver far
The Orlando Reporter-Star hit the
bullseye when it said: "We can't see
why, offering the boys who fought for
their country, a little extra money
for the noble work they did at the
front is any insult. Especially it is
not as insulting as to find when they
came home that their job was held
by some other chap, and not available
A modest Jacksonville girl proved
to be a wall flower at a dance recent recently
ly recently because she wore a corset. None
of the young men would dance with
her and one of them called her "Old
lr6nsideM because she were one. This 1
is an actual occurrence. It has got-
ten to the point where the modern j
jazz influence is about on the point t
or ruining me morais 01 our youngw
people. wnat are you going to oo,.
about it? Phil Armstrong, m Times-
There is some good in anything
that will discourage women in wear wearing
ing wearing corsets.
ANOTHER FRAUD EXPOSED
An United Press dispatch from
Tallahassee to the Jacksonville Me Metropolis
tropolis Metropolis says that William Lee Pop Pop-ham
ham Pop-ham and his wife, Maud Miller Pop Pop-ham,
ham, Pop-ham, promoters of the Oyster Grow Growers'
ers' Growers' Co-operative Association of Apa-
lachicola, Fla., today awaited trial in
United States court here on charges
of fraud said to involve between
$750,000 and $1,000,000. The couple
were given a hearing before United
States Commissioner Sidney H. Dia Diamond
mond Diamond here late yesterday following
their arrest at Apalachicola. Pop-
ham and his wife, president and sec
retary, respectively, of the concern,
were jointly indicted recently by a
federal grand jury on charges of
fraud in their alleged manipulation
of the affairs of the Oyster Growers'
Co-operative Association. Shares in
the association sold by Popham and
his wife during the last eighteen
months have brought them nearly a
million dollars, according to authori authorities.
ties. authorities. Hundreds of men and women
throughout the United States are said
to have invested in the scheme to
grow at great profit oysters on the
Popham "oyster farm." Authorities
base their charges of fraud, they said,
on the fact that the laws of Florida
allow only citizens of the state to
lease acreage of submerged land for
the purpose of planting and cultivat cultivating
ing cultivating oysters. The law stipulates that
these lease-holds are not transferable
or assignable. Therefore, it is claim claimed,
ed, claimed, the shares in the association,
which claims to operate a large "oy "oyster
ster "oyster farm,' 'are worthless to all per persons
sons persons holding them who are not citi citizens
zens citizens of Florida. Although Popham
is a citizen of Florida and holds a
lease on certain areas of, oyster bot
tom in Apalachicola Bay, officials de declare
clare declare that the sale of shares was il
legal and constituted a fraud. Trial
of the case is scheduled for the next
term of federal court here.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star February 18, 1902)
Vernie Stevens has gone to High
Springs with his brother, Henry.
On Saturday there will be a foot football
ball football game between the Florida Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural College at Lake City and
Rollins College at Winter Park.
The next meeting of the State Good
Roads Association will be held in
Ocala in June. To E. L. Wartmann
and H. W. Long is due the credit for
securing the gathering for Ocala.
Dickison Chapter, Daughters of the
Confederacy, gave the comrades of
the Second brigade and those of the
Marion post a reception last night at
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star February 18, 1902)
Mrs. Violet Harris Powers returned
last night from Jacksonville. She
was accompanied by her sister, Miss
Irma Powers, who will be her guest
for several weeks.
Mrs. Charles Goddard entertained
the members of St. Margaret's Guild
of the Episcopal church last night.
Mrs. J. G. Lege, after a pleasant
visit to Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss, has re returned
turned returned to her home at Woodmar.
Mrs. Geo. W. Martin was called to
Tampa Sunday by the sickness of her
daughter, Mrs. W. H. Wilson.
Sister Esther Carlotta, president of
the Florida division, U. D. C, arrived
yesterday and is the guest of Mrs. J.
Kendrick, Feb. 15. The home of
Mrs. Hattie Webb was the scene of a
very pretty social gathering from 3
to 5 p. m. on Feb. 14th, when Miss
Julia Webb entertained the members
of the W. C. T. U. After the business
hour was finished, a very pleasant so social
cial social hour was enjoyed. Victrola music
and several charming piano selections
were reendered by Mrs. Edwin Lyles.
A delicious refreshment course was
served, the valentine motif being ef effectively
fectively effectively carried out. As a memento
of this pleasant occasion Miss Webb
presented her guests with dear little
hand made valentines, each with a
love verse selected from the Bible.
Among those present were Mrs. B.
C. WTebb, Mrs. Clark, Mrs. Tiller,
Mrs. Gentry, Mrs. Loose, Mrs. Ben Benson,
son, Benson, Mrs. Livingston, Mrs. Lyles and
Misses Mary Loose, Maude Clark,
Jeslyn Sherwood, Pearl Hall and
Mr. Ernest Lee has as his guests
his mother, Mrs. Lee and sister, Mrs.
Gentry, both of Kentucky. Mrs. Lee
and daughter are planning to remain
in' our land of flowers until the first
Miss Juliette Ward entertained her
friends with a pretty valentine party
last Tuesday night. The home was
prettily decorated wit hhearts, cupids,
etc. Games were enjoyed and at a
late hour refreshments were served.
A very enjoyable evening was spent
by those present.
Mrs. W. W. Baxter returned home
last Sunday after having spent the
past week as the guest of her brother
in Valdosta, Ga. r
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
c. White, Pastor
There services tonight
. rvic on Sunday
Dr. Weigle will preach at 11 a. m., 3
p. m. and 7:45 p. m. Sunday will be
the closing day of the revival. Some
early in you want a seat.
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon by pastor.
6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U."
7:30 p. m. Evening worship with
sermon by pastor.
Chorus choir leads the music,
a a a
John J. Neighbour, Rector
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Church's Oppor Opportunity
tunity Opportunity in the Light of the World's
No evening service.
A cordial invitation is extended to
all to attend our services.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr
A. Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship.
Rev. C. F. Benjamin of Alexandria
Bay, N. Y., will occupy the pulpit both
morning and evening. It is sincerely
hoped that not only the members but
also the friends of the church may be
present at both services.
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol followed
lowed followed by sermon by pastor. Subject,
"Man Going to the Limit with oGd."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Preaching service. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon by pastor.
Wednesday evening, study on per personal
sonal personal evangelism at 7:30 p. m.
A cordial invitation and welcome to
every one to all these services.
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 10:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening devotions at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service. Subject
of the lesson-sermon is "Soul."
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
Moss Bluff, Feb. 15. Of the many
entertainments that have been given
here lately none was more enjoyable
than the valentine party given at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Martin
Tuesday night, in honor of our effi
cient principal, Miss Bertha Hodge
Games were played until a late hour,
after which all met in the house and
had their fortunes told, then the val
entines were read aloud and given to
the owners. About 10:30 refresh
monts were served, consisting of
punch, cakes and candy. Those pres
ent were Mr. and Mrs. Hayes of Perm
sylvania, Mrs. H. Wayne Lewis of
New York, Mrs. J. T. Lewis Jr. and
pretty little daughter Monica, of
Jacksonville, Messrs. Raymond Mc Mc-Knight,
Knight, Mc-Knight, Edward Brooks, Carl Mc Mc-Knight,
Knight, Mc-Knight, Stuart Hall .of Oklawaha, Mr.
and Mrs. John Smith and Mrs. John
Smith and daughter, Miss Gladys
Smith, Miss Annie McKnight of Ok
lawaha, Misses Vernice Martin, Janie
Martin, Lillie Sue Clayton, Mabel
Squires, Helen Squires, Martha Fort,
Allie Lee Johns, Elsie Davis, Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. White, Mr. Pete Holly, Mr.
Sidney Fort, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Mar Martin
tin Martin and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jeff
Martin and little son, Messrs. Alvin
Squires, Lawton Martin, Charles
Mock, Raymond Davis, Charles Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Mrs. Hodge and daughter, and
Miss Martha Fort and her guest,
Mrs. Wayne Lewis, returned home
Friday from Ocala, where they were
the guests of Mrs. J. P. Galoway.
Quite a number of young people
met at the home of Miss Vernice Mar Martin
tin Martin Monday night and gave her a sur surprise
prise surprise party.
Mr! and Mrs. Earl Green and chil children
dren children of Lowell spent the week-end in
Mr. and Mrs. Hayes of Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, are visiting Mrs. Hayes' broth brother
er brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. W.
Mrs. Wayne Lewis and Miss Mar Martha
tha Martha Fort were shopping in Ocala last
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Griggs and chil children
dren children spent Sunda at Electra, guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Tobe Caldwell.
Miss Vernice Martin spent the
week-end in Ocala, the guest of Miss
Lillie Sue Clayton.
Rev. W. F. Creson filled his ap appointment
pointment appointment at the Congregational
church Sunday afternoon.
One 1917 Buick "6" roadster; new
tires, Al shape. Price $400.
Phone 348, Ocala, Fla.
MR. HOOKS OPINION
Editor Star:, I read with interest
in the Star some comments on Mr.
j Bryan's proposed fight against teach teach-at
at teach-at i i
in ganytning in scnooi contrary 10 me
As little as one may think, this
very idea deserves attention. Survey
the country, if you please, from school
trustee to the superintendent of the
state board of education, who should
almost be the "Pallas" on the throne
of education, and who do you find? I
have known trustees who could not
read and high officials who made
miserable blunders in the use of lan language
guage language before an audience.
Read the Congressional Record that
eives the Droceedines of one of the
greatest bodies in the world and see
how the kill time and squander money
by the millions, and it almost makes
a thinking man want to fight. And
that same trend of action can be
traced right back to our doors.
Judging from the argument used
by some of our congressmen in that
in that $20,000 appropriation for
starving soviet Russia, one need not
be surprised to hear of them holding
us up in the future and taking a few
million from us for foreign missions.
Now then, soviet Russia can spend
nearly a million dollars for ships
from Great Britain.
Look at our last legislature appro appro-in
in appro-in that $20,000,000 appropriation for
tion of bees and some other things,
and we did not know that bees paid a
cent of taxes in all Florida; and you
need not be surprised what they may
do in the future, for we have no rea reason
son reason to believe that the next body will
be any bigger than the last.
If Mr. Bryan is going to start a
fight against teaching everything con contrary
trary contrary to the teachings of the Bible, he
has as well adopt the three R's ex exclusively,
clusively, exclusively, because even geography is
If he is going that far, why not go
a little further and abolish schools
altogether, and ask God for wisdom?
It would not do to teach physical
ereoeraDhv. because it teaches that
rain comes by the law of evaporation
and condensation, and not by a spe
cial act of God.
Science teaches that the wind blows
by a law of vacuum instead of being
a breath from "His nostrils."
But for the teachings of science, we
would yet see the earth flat, and the
sun move because of the story of
Joshua. The moon would be a great
natural light to shine by night instead
of a reflector that only shines a part
of the time.
But for the geologist, the age of
this old earth would never have been
read in books of stone, and we would
yet hold to the old creation story; and
astronomy foretells us of the move
ments of the heavenly bodies the
eclipse of the sun and the .parsing of
the comets, or we would yet be in a
state of superstition, and perhaps in
terror when these natural occurrences
But for the breaking away from
early teachings, our fathers would
never have resisted the divine right
of kings because of the teachings
"that the powers that be are ordained
On account of the research of the
great thinkers of the past, contrary
to the teachings of the Bible, this
country has become the greatest of
all nations of the globe in the short shortest
est shortest length of time, and we no longer
fear the stake, the whipping post nor
the ducking stool for being a witch
Lor for real investigation.
The school room is not a place of
worship, and I am opposed to squan squandering
dering squandering the time on a book on which
hundreds of sects found their faith,
and on which only a part of humanity
has ever agreed.
Let us have a school that means
business every day, where the most
noble truths may be taught, where the
research of knowledge has no limit,
the aims of which should be to create
more great thinkers and better and
more useful citizens. C A. Hooks.
Oxford, Fla., Feb. 14.
Orange Springs, Feb. 15. Mrs.
Schwartzbeck and children from Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka are visiting her parents here,
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hall.
The farmers here are interested in
growing lima beans this season and a
good many acres will be planted.
Mr. D. T. Bozeman and family of
Leesburg spent several days this
week visiting his sister, Mrs. C. J.
Mrs. J. W. McCarley is stopping
with us again for a few days.
Miss Ethel Hall is visiting in Win
der Garden this week.
The civic club had a very interest interesting
ing interesting meeting Saturday afternoon with
a large attendance.
We are glad to note that Mrs. Jor Jordan
dan Jordan has returned from the Ocala hos hospital
pital hospital greatly improved.
Mrs. Warner has stopping with her
Mrs. George Anton from Chicago,
who has come to make her home
among us, having bought Mr. E. Lar Lar-sen's
sen's Lar-sen's place.
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank bunding. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
phne 151. tf
The famous BUTTERNUT bread is
made in Ocala only by the Carter
There is other go5d bread, but
FEDERAL BREAD is the best. You
want the best, so buy Federal 17-tf
A great many people hesitate about opening a Bank Account because.
they regard their knowledge of banking as limited or probably they
consider the amount if money they have too small to deposit. It is
a very easy matter to open an account here.
Just deposit your money,sign your name and receive your bank book.
We cordially invite you to open an account with us, subject to check,
and will be pleased at all times to explain any details iu regard to
Oak Vale, Feb. 15. Mrs. Nan
Paige and Miss Bertie Hammill, sis
ter and niece of Mrs. W. H. Anderson,
who have spent a week here, left last
Thursday for their home in Tallahas
Miss Lou Eva Anderson is taking
advantage of the state teachers exam
ining board being in Williston. We
are sure Miss Lou Eva will succeed
and she has the makine of a first
class teacher. She has a talent for
imparting what she knows.
Messrs. Michael Clancy and Pear-
sall Larson made a business trip to
Micanopy last Friday.
Mrs. Nick Priester and two sons,
Allan and Mick Jr., of Jacksonville,
arrived Sunday to spend some time
with Mrs. Priester's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Anderson.
Mr. Michael Clancy went Friday
morning to Mr. Lawton Priest's of
Morriston and with Mr. Priest went
on to Gulf Hammock for a two days
hunt. What did they get? Ask Mich Michael.
ael. Michael. Mr. and Mrs. Vivian Whitehurst
and sons, Elliot and Billie, spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday with Mrs. Whitehurst's parents,
W. H. and Mrs. Anderson.
- Mr. Michael Clancy and sister, Miss
Lonie, Geoffrey Mims and sisteri,
Misses Emily Lee and Adele and
Gordon Anderson attended preaching
at the Methodist church at Wacahoota
Sunday. They were very much pleas pleased
ed pleased with the new minister, Rev. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, of Micanopy.
Mr. Henry Anderson Jr. spent Fri Friday
day Friday night with Mr. Claud Harrison of
the Flemington neighborhood.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Peoples of
Williston, spent the week-end with
Mrs. People's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. E. Colding.
Mrs. Curry gave her pupils and a
few of their friends a valentine party
Tuesday night. She served iced lem lemonade
onade lemonade and wafers. The young folks
enjoyed the games and contests. Mrs.
Curry deserves much credit for the
way she gives herself that her pupils
may have a few bright things to re remember.
member. remember. Mr. H. E. Colding left Monday for
Morriston to do some carpenter work
for Mr. Lawton Priest.
We are sorry to hear that Mr. R.
H. Reddick is sick and that Mrs. Red-
dick and Mrs. C. W. Boyer are also
The purlo given at Ebenezer inter intermediate
mediate intermediate school Friday evening, Feb.
10th, for the purpose of raising mon money
ey money for a library for the school was
quite a success. The patrons and
teachers donated liberally in chickens,
rice, bread, coffee, sandwiches, pickles
and cakes, while the boys furnished
an abundance of nice fat doves and
juicy quail. The purlo was cooked at
the school house and hot coffee was
also made under the supervision of
the teachers. About seven o'clock
the guests begun to arrive. Games
were played and all took part, both
old and young, until supper was an announced.
nounced. announced. Then a rush for the good
things. Misses Lonie Clancy, Lois
Mattair and Mrs. Charles Mims ably
assisted Mrs. C. R. Curry and Miss
Nora Colson in' waiting on the hun hungry
gry hungry throng. Then all who wanted
were allowed a chance at a toothsome
looking divinity cake. Mrs. Curry
was the lucky winner and immediate immediately
ly immediately turned the cake back over to the
hustling auctioneer, Mr. Henry An Anderson
derson Anderson Sr., who sold it again, Mr.
Oscar Britt being the lucky one this
time. He gave the cake to those in
charge and asked them to cut it for
all the little kiddies present. Then the
ladies were given a chance to vote for
the best looking man present. On
counting the votes it was found that
Mr. Eustus Limbaugh had woon it,
with Mr. Leonard Douglas as second.
Mr. Randal Reddick furnished the
prize for this and on opening it Mr.
Limbaugh found it to be a square of
"cold soap." As the wee small hours
were creeping in the money was
counted and found to be $15.40. As
our highest estimate had been $15, we
can well say Ebenezer "went over the
top." And we are going to continue
going over the top. We are waking
up and Marion county will yet be
proud of the northwest corner. And
why shouldn't we wake up ? We have
good-, farming land, regressive men
to till it and a fine schooL The teach teachers
ers teachers deserve our praise for the way
they so ably conducted this affar.
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf ;..
I V :
Chambliss National Bdnh
MAROCALA ICE CREAM
SAY IT QUICK. IT SOUNDS GOOD, AND
Eat a dish a day for the food that's in it. Ask for
it by name at TROXLER'S
Marion County Creamery Company
OCALA, FLORIDA V ?j ;
vt- --zs w
PHONE 2 4 -3
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
Cook's Market and Grocery
1 1 1 : ; 1 1 1 r i : : : i : : : m i : r i ; 1 1 : : : : :
Ocala Tire and Vulcanizing Cos.
Haying decided to carryt pnly lhe
Hood and Howe Tires, we are offering
the folio wing Federal Tires at extreme-
fly low prices:
30x3 Fabric $16.75 511.25
32x3 Fabric 19.00 ISM
32x4 Fabric 24.00 g?
33x4 Fabric 25.00 2000,
34x4 Fabric 26.00 2iM
All Tires are Fully Guaranteed. No Seconds
THESE PRICES ARE STRICTLY CflSQ
JAMES H ALL
REAL ESTATE AGENCY
Buy orSell Through the Home Man. IT PAYS
City. fiosxeBosiness BlsteCrar 6rcYSr.IKt3 zzZ
Phosphate lands. Ncfciaa Id'oSzTSlL iictXzij'i"izrz
OFFICE: Florida Ccsc
Mt t.f wwwwv-wwwT
FREE DELIVERY g
1 1 n : i : 1 1 1 1 1 : : 1 1 u 1 1 1 m i t t : i : i m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rrTTrrr? f
North Magnolia Street
Take Lunch Here
once and youll get the habit. Yon
will find the food fine, the service
quick and deft and the prices very
reasonable. Whether you "want mere merely
ly merely a little bite or a hearty lunch we
shall be glad to serve you, 'knowing
that every meal we serve makes an another
other another friend. Special dishes, every
day. -: r-!-l. --'js 7"v
EVERYTHING THE BEST
OCA LA EVENING STAB, SATfURDAYr FEBRUARY IS, 1922
Pains in Heart; Chert, ShoaMer. Arm
Angina Pretoria Difficult Breath. Smother Smothering,
ing, Smothering, Dizzy, Ftintinff SpIla, Dropsical Swell Swellings,
ings, Swellings, Albomea and Saar&r. hare been perman permanently
ently permanently relieved witurn 72 kamf to 2 wkm,
mrithmmt Drag mnd Mmdidnm. in thousands
of cases, by The Walden Method. 95ft
safferers of Heart Trouble, Cardiac Asthma,
Angina. Blood PreasarcTbreatened Paralysis.
Hardened Arteries sod Kidney Complaint
have no organic trouble and can be promptly
and permanently relieved by The Walden
Method, without drugs. Writ for 68 page
book, copyrighted, explaining the Nature.
Csusos and Permanent Belief of these com complaints,
plaints, complaints, without drags. Scientific Consultation
Chart. References, etc which will be sent to
sufferers Free, upon receipt of a statement of
their case. Address: The Walden Institute.
Suite 407. Plymouth Bid Mew Haven. Conn.
Marion County Post No. 27. of the
American Legion, determined at its
rneettn? 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 up until
the time of the completion of the pub publication
lication publication of 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:
ALP IB BROOKS.
WILEY H. BURFORD.
JOHN W. CLAYTON.
THOMAS S. CLAYTON.
FRED H. DAVIS.
JAMBS E. LEITNER.
JOHN W. BELL.
GILBERT" J. PROCTOR.
GEORGE L. MacKAY.
FRANK C. SMEDLEY.
PRESTON H. WEATHERBEE.
ARTHUR E. THOMPSON.
JAMES C. REYNOLDS.
VIRGIL J. RANDALL.
The post is satisfied that there are
many other names which should be
renresented in this list and requests
every person in Marion county to fur furnish
nish furnish the post adjutant. R. L. Van Oaten,
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 elligble to be included
among those placed on the tablet. The
list will be finally closed in ten weks:
on the 18th day of March, 1922. and the
tablets win be ordered made up in ac
cordance with the information then in
the hands of the committee on mem memorial
orial memorial tablets.
The T)09t 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 vk
may be sure that no man who Is elig
ible to. .represented oil the. tablet has
Please send any information that
you may have regarding:
2. Home address.
3. Information concerning service In
the United States army prior to Nov.
4. Place of burial.
5. Approximate date of death.
To Mr. R. L. VAN OSTEN, Adjutant.
Marlon County Post, of the American
Legion, Ocala, Florida.
If you have not all of the informa
tlon mentioned, send what you have,
and "ive the post the assistance that
it requires In making complete the me memorial
morial memorial tablets.
Committee on Memorial Tablets, Mar Marlon
lon Marlon County Post No. 27, American
Legion. T. M. KILGORE,
Never mind if the
battery in your car
right now isn't a Wil Wil-lard!
lard! Wil-lard! Bring it in any anyhow.
how. anyhow. Of course we'd like to
see everybody using
Willard Threaded Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Batteries because
we know what Willard
Threaded Rubber In Insulation
sulation Insulation does in the
way of lengthening bat battery
tery battery life.
But the next best thing
is to let you folks who
haven't Willard Batteries,
at least learn what Service
at Battery Headquarters is
like. We'll treat you like a
Willard user on the idea
that some day you will bm
MEETING OF THE COUNTY
Oesrrtf ht, MB. sy Ts Whsslsr Iraaissts, las.
"Yes." she said, taking fresh grip
on the telescope and lurching the child
higher en her shoulder. Then she
struck out up the railroad track, down
a footpath running parallel with the
sheep chutes, past two blocks of the
hnx-shsped houses and diagonally
cross the street of a third.
Her gate creaked, but the garden
lay newly turned, thick clods of earth
smooth yet from the spade ou edge and
ready for seed. Within that kitchen
the table lay littered from a single
breakfast, a cup and a saucer and eggy
plate piled together and beside them a
r Iof of bread, torn, not cut.
Otherwise little change, except that
her row of tins over the indoor cistern j
had tarnished and a wreath of red
peppers had rottert from their string.
Blinking back tears that would rise,
Annie Kineady laid the sleeping child
in the rocker, tilting it, and the tele telescope
scope telescope in a corner beside a basket of
piled up vegetables.
Set about washing the small litter
of dishes and relaying the table, this
time with a white fringed cloth gar garnered
nered garnered from a front room and the dishes
laid out in form. The stove, too clogged
to draw, smoked out of every flue, and,
covering over the face of the child.
twice she staggered out beneath the
load of two ash-pans to a dump at the
end of the yard, the white dust en
At five o'clock the sun got low and
with her fire bellowing and the window
curtains pinned back, the strong smells
of strong foods rose off the stove.
drifting out into the freshly turned side
At six o'clock the medley of steam
whistles rose like rockets from the
various roofs of the Welllngton-Lowney
Wire works, and with her face so red
that It stung, she knelt beside the low
rocker, shaking the small figure there.
"Robbie! Baby! Wake up, snooky-
uras: so long mommy s aaritng neen
asleep Wake up, Robbie darling."
The child came out of sleep, smiling
and gouging his small fists into hia
"Robbie, -darling, wake up so mom
my can fix baby's new lace collar nice
on straight. Wake up, mommy's dar
ling." She lifted him to the bed of her
arms, burrowing a kiss down upon
The second meeting of the Educa Educational
tional Educational Association of Marion county
was held in the Dunnellon school au auditorium
ditorium auditorium Saturday, Feb. 11, 1922. The
morning session convened at eleven
o'clock -with about fifty members and
The meeting opened with a number
of very live songs led by Prof. Willet.
Invocation by Rev. Carl Koestline.
Miss Clara Kibler, in the name of the
teachers and patrons, welcomed the
members and guests.
A short business session followed.
The committee appointed to draw up
the constitution and by-laws reported.
The proposed constitution was read
and adopted. According to provision
made by the constitution, nominations
were in order for vice president. Miss
Inez Neville was elected. Upon a mo motion
tion motion made by Mr. Willett, and carried,
all those present who intended that
day to become members of the asso association
ciation association were allowed to vote.
Th chairman announced that the
program committee appointed at the
first meeting, would be the standing
committee of the year. The other
standing committees were appointed
Membership: Miss Minnie Lee Car Carlisle,
lisle, Carlisle, Miss Clara Kibler, Mr. C. A.
Publicity: Mr. Don T. Mann, Miss
Olive Jones, Miss Edith Griffin.
Legislative: Mr. J. E. Willett, Mr.
E. H. Miller, Mrs. Rex. Todd.
It was decided to accept the invita
tion of the Ocala teachers to meet in
Ocala March 11th.
Mr. Willett then introduced the
principal speaker of the day, Prof. E.
C. Beck, of the University of Florida,
who discussed in a very practical and
interesting manner the subject of
teacher advancement. A few of the
many good things Prof. Beck said
were noted as follows: Some people
still retain the erroneous idea that
country schools are less important
and require less ability on part of the
teacher than town schools. Thought
ful people know the country teacher
should be as well trained and as well
paid as the city teacher. Likewise, the
primary teacher should be as well
trained as the high school teacher and
should be equally paid. But in de
manding advanced salaries the teach teacher
er teacher should be sure that he is advanc advancing
ing advancing in worth. The higher certificates
and degree are much to be desired
and .required, as Marion county is do doing,
ing, doing, but these do not suffice unless the
teacher desires t6 grow and is alive
and awake to every opportunity for
Among the many ways by which the
teacher can increase his efficiency are
the county and state educational asso associations,
ciations, associations, which offer opportunities of
exchanging views and gaining inspira inspiration
tion inspiration of others in the profession; super
vision by the county superintendent
ter's Bend, who was a daughter of
Mrs. Pritchett of Charter Oak, were
laid to rest in our peaceful little cem cemetery
etery cemetery Sunday. A large crowd of
friends attended this funeral from
Anthony, Feb. 15. Mrs. J. M.
Gates, who has been right sick, is
, A, j "V everywhere. We extend our sympathy
splendi ice cream, the product of reaved children and relatives
ucaia creamery. 1,. v- v
Mrs. Pierce and son Tommie, of
Manatee, are guests at the home of
Mrs. Phillips for a few days.
The Hoag circus came from Fruit-
i land Park here Sunday and Monday
at one o'clock had a large street pa parade
rade parade and had their tent shows twice,
afternoon and evening. A large crowd
..... . ... i was nresent from far and near and all
is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. i .A
usual Aucauay cvcuiug iucmui ui uic
Mrs. Sam Pyles and baby of Ocala
were in Anthony Sunday.
Miss Mary Dodd, who has been in
Dunnellon nursing, has dismissed her
patient and returned home.
Mrs. Ragsdale of Ocala spent sev several
eral several days as the guest of. Miss Mabel
Turner this week.
Mrs. Higginbotham of Gainesville;
The Eastern Star chapter held its
vjjje i Masonic buudmg Tuesday night. A
"Miss Marguerite Plummer assisted j J"?? ot?m pUnJ
by Mrs. Lula Carmichael entertained meetmg Wednesday
Mr. E. B. Hayward of the engineer engineering
ing engineering firm of Hayward & Hayward, of
Brockton, Mass is filling a long long-needed
needed long-needed and important place at the
Methodist Sunday school. Mr. Hay
ward has been an unusually success successful
ful successful worker with boys for a number of
years, and the Belleview boys are
having the rare opportunity of his
leadership. His boys held an enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic class meet at Mr. Hayward's
home last Friday night for the pur pur-jpose
jpose pur-jpose of organization, choice of offi
cers, etc. The boys chose the name
of "Champions," and after a business
and social session, refreshments were
served. This is a live wire organiza
tion and we predict a splendid future
for this class.
Saturday evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. N. B. Plummer. The eve evening
ning evening was greatly enjoyed by those
present. The guessing contest who is
"Sallie Magundy?" caused a great
deal of merriment. There were a
number of games, followed by re
freshments and music. The guests
very reluctantly bid their hostesses
Misses Gussie Dodd, Carolyn Pas
teur and Mildred Manning spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday here, then returned to their re
Mrs. Homer Luffman, who has been
on the sick list, is about well again.
The Woman's Club gave a valentine
party at the club house Tuesday eve
ning. The young ladies' shadows were
thrown on a screen. The young men:
bid on the shadows and got a pie. The
young lady claiming the pie ate sup supper
per supper with the young man who bought
her pie. Lunches were sold also and
when the evening had closed every
one had spent a pleasant time and the
Woman's Club had made a nice sum
to pay on the club house piano.
Mr. Holmes Gates and Mr. Higgin Higginbotham
botham Higginbotham of Gainesville, also Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Dylie, Mr. Ben Wylie,
Misses Lillian and Bernice Russell of
Ocala, were Sunday visitors here.
There will be preaching at the
Methodist church Sunday night. Ev
Mrs. Padgett and Miss Ida Mae
Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Beuchler
and Mr. John Harvey were in Tampa
durin gthe fair.
The Anthony Farms stock won a
good many premiums at the Tampa
fair. Anthony is awfully proud of
being the home of this wonderful
farm and we always rejoice over its
Mrs. Booth of Alton, Fla., is a guest
of her sister, Mrs. Hewett.
The Anthony school rendered a
good literary program at the club
house Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lamb are the
proud parents of a little girl who ar-
HIGH GRADE PAINT
BUY TOUR LUMBER
DD2ECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your buHdics
cost. We furnish lumber,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save yon
enough to make the effort worth
SEND CARPENTER'S list
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote yon
promptly. Bungalow Boot Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
Needham Motor Co.
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
"Snookj-ums. wake up! Whoop la and principal. e summer th4
la! Way-upsky Whoop!" correspondence departments of the
well established colleges and universi-
TAX ASSESSOR'S ITINERARY, ISO
1 Ocala, all of February.
If for any reason you cannot meet me
at my appointments, kindly list your
property and mail It to me. or call at
the tax assessor's office In Ocala during-
W. L. COLBERT,
ll-I3-tf Tax Assessor.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE
HURT ALL OVER
Texas Lady Couldn't Sit, Stand cr
Lie With Any Comfort. Says
"Cardni Did World
In Court of County Judge, Marion
County, State of Florida.
In re Estate of Jennie F. Allen,
Notice is hereby given, to all whom
it may concern, that on the 13th day
of March, A. D. 1922, I shall apply to
the Honorable L. E. Futch, judge of
said court, as judge of probate, for
my final discharge as administrator of
the estate of Jennie F. Allen, deceas deceased,
ed, deceased, apd that at the same time I will
present to said court my final accounts
as administrator of said estate, and
ask for their approval.
Dated January 14th. A. D. 1922.
S. H. Gaitskill,
Administrator of the Estate of Jennie
F. Allen, Deceased. 1-14-Sat9t
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR LETTERS PATEA'T
Notice is hereby given, that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will apply to Honorable W,
b. Bullock, judge of the fifth judicial
circuit, court oi f ionaa, in and for
.Marion county, at his office in Ocala,
Tuesday, 14th Day of March, A. O. 1922
lor letters ipatent to 'be issued to the
iMOTHBKS BENEVOLENT COMMUNI
Tl SOCIETY, of Anthony, -Marion
The character of said corporation is
The object of said corporation is to
promote oy co-operation of its mem
bers, the literary, social, scientific and
moral welfare and advancement, of its
merooers, ana other colored women and
girls, or the community in which the
society is located, and throughout th
sine oi x loriaa, ana to give aid as an
organization to all .worthy and nhilan
thropic .movements and objects, and iby
organised efforts to foster, encouraee.
aid and support the general welfare of
colored women ajid girls in the state
of Florida, and all efforts affecting
ineir interests; and to xurther the -pur
pose of this corporation, to organize
subordinate societies, subject to the
jurisdiction of the head society,
throughout the state of Florida; to
care for the sick and to bury the dead.
The original charter will toe on file
In the office of clerk of circuit court.
Atari on county, Florida, during the
period required for the publication of
This February 10, A. D. 1922.
MATTIE F. ARNOLD.
FANNIE O. IRVINO.
Bartlett. Texas. Mrs. "Nannie Mes-
ser, of Route 3, this place, states:
"About three years, ago I was la a
very critical condition. I had been
suffering for some time. To tell how
I hurt would be impossible.
"I just hurt all over. I couldn't sit.
stand or lay with any comfort, my
back, sides and head all gave me a
great deal of trouble.
"I was especially bothered with a
lieht swimming in my bead. My
people were very uneasy about me ana
sent me to mv relatives to see if a
chancre would do me any good.
"I. stoDDed at a sister-in-law s ana
she being a great believer In Cardui,
asked me.whv I didn t use It. I ae-
cided to try it .
"I had only taken a few doses wnen
felt it would do me good. This
gave hopes and I used it right along
and it did me just a world or good,
since which time I have never ceased
to praise Cardui."
Cardni la for simnle female com-
clainta and womanly pains and baa
been (ound to benefit in thousands ot
such cases when not due to malfor
matton or that do not require surgical
treatment. Try it. NC-USa
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.
And set him to laughing in the fal
setto, biccougby fashion of childhood.
his short, fair curls bobbing as she
tossed him. Then set him down, jerk
ing at the fresh wide collar.
"Tell mommy now, darling, what
mommy learned her baby to say all
the way on choo-choo. What my dar
ling say when big man with big puffy puffy-puffy
puffy puffy-puffy cheeks like this comes?"
"Ne, no, darling, whatr
He beat at her in small fashion for
release, scrambling from the edge of
"No, ne! Mommy's darling stay
right here till big man comes, and then
play horse. Look, big man comes; see
big man with cheeks puffed out like
this. See! Now give mommy French
He lay back in her arms, small hand
up against her cheek, stroking it.
"That's right darling, love mommy!
And now and now tell mommy what
Bobble say to big man. Like Robbie
learned on choo-choo. When big man
comes, what Robbie say? Da what?"
. "Da-dee !"
"Yes. yes, darling, and then what?
"Yes, da-dee. Giddy what?"
"Da-dee! (iiddy-app! Da dee, giildy-
Around the side yard, his big tread
clnmninif on the plank walk, came
Steven Kineady, and she rose to his
approach, moving toward the frame of
tne ooor. m
At first glimpse he paused on the
outside, blinking to verify the sight.
and strode in, gathering her.
Annie why why, Annie girl I
"I know, Steve," she said, looking
through dry eyes down into his and
their cistern-like depths. "I know.
His face was so close to herd, read
ing down into it so clearly, so silently
and so lona. that at their fet the
child fell to tugging and pulling
Da-dee, giddy-app! Glddy-app, Da-
CRACKER LUNCH ROOM
We have two truck bodies for sale.
One flat bed, home made, and one
new, never used, factory made grain
body, which retailed for ?200; will ht Closes at 10:30 p. m. every evening
anv one or two-ton truck. Your own exceDt Saturday and Sunday. Closes
price. Carroll Motors Company,
Ocala, Fla. 2-16-3t
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Pish Market. Phone 158. tf
WOMAN'S CLUB NOTICE
12 p. m. Saturday and Sunday. Don't
forget where to get your eats. No. 417
North Magnolia street.
16-tf Mrs. J. L. Lawrence.
There will be a meeting of the ex
ecutive committee of the Ocala Worn'
an's Club at the club rooms tomorrow
(Saturday) afternoon at 2:30.
Minerva M. Murphy,
EAT AT THE MAXINE
One 1919 Ford sedan with starter;
newly painted; new tires; $350. I
ll-6t MACK TAYLOR,
Phone 348, Ocala, Fla.
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street tf
For that run down condition of
stomach, liver and kidneys, along
with depleted nerves, take Chiroprac Chiropractic
tic Chiropractic and get welL See Dr. Kiplinger,
at Ocala House. 14-6t
This is a Studbaker year.
ties, and the professional magazines.
The idea that it is the inexperienced
teacher alone who needs supervision
and additional training is erroneous.
The older and more experienced a
teacher, the more likely he is to get
into a rut to over-estimate his own
worth and wisdom. The outsider, tho'
not so perfectly acquainted with the
details, can often make suggestions
that are worth while.
In the summer school the teacher
should get beyond the review of the
subjects necessary for the extension
of certificate, and take something in
spirational, even tho' it is a little be
yond his depth. If it is possible, the
teacher should take a year off occas
ionally for study. When this is not
possible, the correspondence depart
ments of the good colleges and uni
versities offer excellent opportunities
There are now about 2100 people tak
ing advantage of the correspondence
department of the University of Flor
In summing up the requirements of
the teacher, we always come to the
question of personality, character
training, experience, interest, energy,
And last but not least, the spirit to
try, and to take advantage of the
good in modern educational move
ments. All these are requisites of the
At the close of Dr. Beck's address,
a short social hour was enjoyed until
luncheon was announced. The ladies
of Dunnellon had prepared a delic
lous luncheon which they served in
cafeteria style, consisting of chicken
purlo, sliced ham, salad, pickles,
sandwiches, cake and coffee.
The afternoon session opened at
o'clock with several musical numbers
by the Girls Glee Club of the Dun
nellon high school, led by Mr. Willett,
accompanied by Miss Neville.
Miss Edith Griffin read a most in
teresting paper on health in the
school, prepared by Miss Nellie Stev-
1 A "-V
ens, principal oi tne ucaia primary
Miss Olive Jones, principal of the
Oak school, discussed the modern
health crusade. Mr. E. H. Miller,
principal of the Fort McCoy school,
talked on athletics and its value to
school life. Miss Inez Neville, pri primary
mary primary supervisor, Dunnellon school,
spoke briefly on school lunches. Mr.
Don T. Mann, assistant principal of
the Dunnellon school, read an excel
lent paper on the hygienic school
room. Miss Margaret Taylor dis discussed
cussed discussed the problem of interesting the
community in health.
Before the meeting adjourned, a
rising vote of thanks was given to the
teachers and friends of the schools in
Dunnellon who had acted as hosts and
hostesses for such an enjoyable day.
Mary M. Sheppard, Secretary.
Belleview, Feb. 15.Mr. J. Cobb,
who has been making Mr. Raymond
E. Gale a visit, returned to his home
in Georgia Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Hoyt left
Thursday for a visit in Tampa and
other parts of south Florida and the
Mr. Gary Gowens and nephew of
Union, S. C, called on their cousin,
Mr." John Hames Thursday on their
return home from Lakeland, where
Mr. Gowens owns an orange grove.
and comes down every winter in his
car to attend to his interest there.
Mr. Leo. B. Hames returned to Union
with them for a visit.
The Civic League dance given in
the attractive little club house was
well attended and much enjoyed last
The members of the Eastern Star
enjoyed a silver tea social at the Lake
View hotel Saturday afternoon.
Dr. and Mrs. B, N. Tanner returned
home from Spartanburg, S. C, Sat
The remains of Mrs. Potter of Pot-
Fellowship, Feb. 13- We are cer certainly
tainly certainly having some ideal weather.
Mr. Crawford Pasteur of Anthony
was a business caller a few days ago.
We are glad to report Mrs. H. J.
McCully some better and hope for her
Mr.-and Mrs. R. A. Sandifer of Ok Ok-lawaha,
lawaha, Ok-lawaha, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. McCully last Sunday.
Some of our farmers will begin to
plant cukes this week is the weather
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mathews of the
Flemington section were guestsof Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Mills a few days ago.
Mrs. George Proctor of Pedro re returned
turned returned home last Sunday after spend spending
ing spending the week with home folks here.
Messrs. Fenton Blitch and Lesley
Prisoc with Misses Sherwood, Lillian
and Lois Blitch were the guests of
Misses Winifred and Geneva McCully
Sunday night and we were treated to
some fine music. Nothing is more
congenial for the young folks than to
meet at some neighbor's home and
spend the evening singing.
Rev. J. W. Tucker of Kathleen
D reached two very interesting ser
mons at Fellowship on the first Sun
Rev. W. L. Hardester of Oak will
preach at Fellowship on the fourth
Sunday in this month at 11 o'clock in
the morning and 7:30 in the evening.
Everybody invited to attend.
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
Calvary, Feb. 10. Mr. and Mrs. L.
L. Home and Miss Marie May Burry
took a flvine trip to Orange Lake
Sunday a week ago and report a nice
time. Thev went to call on Miss
Little David Buhl is on the sick
list but we hope he soon will be well
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and
daughter. Miss Jessie, were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl and family
Miss Jessie Morrison was the guest
of her parents Saturday night, return
ing to Ocala Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morrison and
baby made a flying trip to Ocala Tues
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tx
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figure! pub-
ished as information and not guar-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AH LINE BAILED AD
:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 asa
:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 psa
:17 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pza
2:15 am Manatea-St Petrsbrg 4.05 m
2:55 am NTTork-St Petrsbrg l: am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 ass
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:25 psa
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:C5pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE B. SL
Lea vi r Arrtra
2:27 am Jacksonvifle-NTork 2:23 cza
1:45 pm Jlcsonville-Gainsvilla 2:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansvills 10:18pra
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:Z7 am
3:24 nm St Petsbrg-Laktiand i:xa psa
7:10 am DunneHon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland ll:C3pta
1:30 pm Homosassa lrzapa
10:15pm Leesbnrg c:zaa
:o pm uainesvuie uiwia
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Clark Jewel Gas Ranges
THE last word in modern, scientific ranges! A
Clark Jewel will make your cooking easier and
always successful. The cabinet ranges have lin linings
ings linings coated with baked-on aluminum, which heat
cannot remove. The range itself is strong and ex extra
tra extra durable. And there is the additional feature so
many women are demanding nowadays the famous
OVEN HEAT REGULATOR
Lorain can be set to any of 44 different cooking
and baking heats. It keeps your oven at the heat t
?-t w j O
you want as long as you want u: may we uem uem-onstrate
onstrate uem-onstrate Lorain's advantages, and the simplicity of
its use? Come in this week!
Plombing & BecWc Contractor
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. Cor. Oklawaha and Oranga
I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
Prof essional Men:
C CECIL BRYANT
Boom 23, Holder Block
OCALA GAS COMPANY I
i i iiiluu iiau xssvrisix
SWvt2vWvW5Jv.3vnviv3rvvi iM iwi i wt
E. A. STROUT
Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE,
PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.
: AND BDTLDE2 : :
Careful estimates made on ail eca eca-trmct
trmct eca-trmct work. Gives more and better
work for the money tian any otitr
contrstsr ia ti city.
;QCXU tVtSiSdsiA UiVMiAV, ttBMAtit iS, 13
-If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
, Mr. Will Goin of Eustis was a vis visitor
itor visitor in Ocala today.
There's no extra charge for clean
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. . tf
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar
ket." Phone 108. tf
Mrs. W. V. Knott, who has been the
guest of Mrs. R. B. Bullock for the
past week, left this afternoon for her
home in Tallahassee.
. Post Toasties and Corn Flakes 9c.
at the U-SERVE STORES. 15-3t
U. D. C, MEETING
Thursday morning, Feb. 16, about
fiftetn members of Dickison Chapter,
U. D. C. motored oat to the beautiful
suburban home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
MRS. ROWNTREE HONORED
Mrs. Joseph Rowntree, of Waterloo,
ibwa, who is spending the winter in
Ocala with her parents, Dr. and Mrs.
L. H. Van Engelken, was the attrac-
Johnson, where a most enjoyable dayjtive honoree yesterday afternoon
was spent in real picnic style. jwhen Mrs. R. N. Dosh entertained for
The original plan was to have the j her at her home on East Fourth
picnic out on the lawn, under the street.
pretty oak and magnolia trees, butj Tables were arranged for bridge in
the weather turned so cold the picnic
took place in the house, where glow glowing
ing glowing fires in all of the rooms added to
the general cheer, comfort and pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of all.
The honor guests on this happy oc
casion were Mrs. Thompson of Ken-
the living and dining room and there
the guests spent a pleasant afternoon.
After several rounds of auction the
scores were collected and the prizes
were awarded. Mrs. Donald Schrei Schreiber
ber Schreiber of Youngstown, Ohio, was pre presented
sented presented with the first prize, a pretty
tucky and Mrs. Mary Johnson of the hand painted piece of china, and
See the Gas Company's advertise advertisement
ment advertisement on RANGES. Will allow dis discount
count discount for your old range. Ocala Gas
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss and
Mrs. Annie Van Deman leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning for a week's motor trip
down the east coast.
If you are interested in the pur purchase
chase purchase of a grand piano, please call
on Mrs. Hooper at the Gift Shop, who
will be, glad to furnish full informa information.
tion. information. i8-3t
v . j
' wur wants in iresn meats ana
; groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
It's true economy to use the best
bread, rolls, pies and cakes, and they
are all made fresh every day at the
Federal Bakery. 17-tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kelsey and
daughter Wenona, of Jacksonville,
who have arrived in Ocala, are the
guests of Mrs. R. T. Weaver.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
same state, mother and mother-in-law
of Mrs. J. C. Johnson; Mrs. W. V.
Knott, of Tallahassee, the guest of
Mrs. R. B. Bullock; Mrs. O. L. Briggs,
the guest of Mrs. T. S. Trantham;
Miss Dora Williams and Miss Lula
Williams, who are visiting Mrs. P.
W. Whiteside and family, and Mrs.
Stanley Taylor, formerly of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, but who with her husband has
recently come to Ocala to live.
Each one of the "Daughters" had;
a basket filled with picnic lunch. Mrs. j
Johnson, who is also a member of
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, had pre prepared
pared prepared a large pan of hot chicken
purlo, a big kettle full of steaming
hot coffee, iee cold sweet milk and
buttermilk, hot biscuit, etc., and all
of these good things, together with
the contents of the baskets, made a
spread that was most tempting and
thoroughly enjoyed by all.
After dinner the ladies repaired to
the large living room and spent a
most delightful afternoon chatting,
telling mirth provoking stories, giv
ing readings, both comic and classic.
All had a grand, good social time.
Among those who favored the com
pany with readings was Mrs. W. V.
Knott, one of the most gifted women
in the state. Mrs. Knott recited sev several
eral several of her own poems, all of which
were very nne ana were read m tne
most entertaining manner.
Mrs. Johnson was assisted in look looking
ing looking after the pleasure of her guests
by Miss .Josie Williams, the presi
dent of Dickison Chapter, Mrs. R. B.
Bullock, Mrs. T. E. Trantham, Mrs.
E. L. Carney and others.
Mrs. George Pasteur, who held low
score, was given a hand painted score
; pad. Mrs. Rowntree, the honoree, was
presented with a box of Djyer-kiss
At the conclusion of the games the
hostess, assisted by Mrs. T. S.- Tran Trantham,
tham, Trantham, served a two-course supper of
chicken salad, cake and coffee.
Mrs. Rowntree is a former Ocala
girl and it is always with the great greatest
est greatest pleasure that her visits to Ocala
are welcomed by her friends and this
auction party given by Mrs. Dosh, al
though small, was an unusually pleas pleasant
ant pleasant affair.
The following were present: Mrs.
Rowntree, Mrs. Schreiber, Mrs. Lev Lev-rett
rett Lev-rett Futch, Mrs. Trantham, Mrs. E.
L. Briggs of Washington, Mrs. Chas.
P. Chazal, Mrs. George Pasteur, Mrs.
Allen Walkley, Mrs. Max Israelson,
Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. B. F. Con Condon,
don, Condon, Miss Adele Bittinger and Miss
Somewhat Rouah on the Cat. but Five :
Dollars Is Something These j
Expert testimony may be valuable i
from a scientific point 'of view, but
there are often cheaper ways of es- i X
tablishing a certainty, as the follow- i
Ing shows. i cjj
An Irish laborer entered a drug Cjft
store, and drawing a paper bag from j
his rorker. noured on the counter a
number of very sticky and unattrac unattractive
tive unattractive looking pieces of candy.
"Can you examine this candy?" ha
It looks queer. What's the matter
with it ?" asked the druggist.
"Plzen, Ol'm thlnkln. Did ye lver
see such stuff? Dlnnis McGulre give
thlm to me b'y, an Dlnnis la no frind
"Well. I can make an analysis."
s mT'- 'T"- i- 'mv-"mw-"m'"--"i"--"m"- ""m"-"1IvM',MJ",' -t -"mV v '? n .o.c-. .-c. c. v
"SOUND AND PROGRESSIVE" v
- Business methods in the bankmanagement, the active participation and
co-operation of well known business men in the 'conduct of its affairs, prompt
and courteous attention to the wants of customers and a desire to satisfy" them
These things account for our steady growth. V...
Won't you iet us'enlisf you as a customer? :
Resources More than a Million
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
If youll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other, tf
Mrs. C. H. Rogers at the A.-R. Groc Grocery,
ery, Grocery, is making special prices this
week .on staple and fancy groceries.
South side Ocala House block. Phone
-.-. One.- worrisome feature nf this
morning's fire was putting about a
- hundred of the city's telephones out
Phone 108 and get the best meat
: and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
in town patronize
Carter's Bakery. 6-tf
During the next few days the Gift
Shop will have on display the Manuelo
Player Piano. If you are interested
in the purchase of a player please
call on Mrs. Sooper at the Gift Shop,
and she will supply full informa information.
tion. information. 18-3t
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Benjamin and
Mr. R. C. Boyd of Gainesville were
visiting Ocala friends today.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good"
kind. They're made at the Federal
Post Toasties and Corn Flakes 9c.
at the U-SERVE STORES. 15-3t
Mrs. Zimmermim of Chicago, who
has been the guest of Mrs. B. F. Con
don for several days, has returned to
Belleview, where she is spending the
winter at the Lake View.
"All right. Oill come in
row on me way from worrk."
x lie insuiumi iittu rtfttcucu me uvrjr. j
but he suddenly stopped with his bfcnd
on the latch. j-Jt)
"And how much will that analysis j
cost me? he inquired.
"Five dollars," was the answer.
The manwalked over to the coun counter
ter counter and swept the candy into the bag.
which he replaced In his pocket.
"Nlver molnd," he said. "Oi'll feed
wan to the cat." Philadelphia Ledger.
WILD LEMONS IN PROFUSION
"Spanish Nights," a musical play in
three acts, which was presented at the
Temple theater last night, was good.
The play was presented by the Mas Mas-queraders
queraders Mas-queraders of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The music and the musical num numbers
bers numbers of the program were rendered
by a well selected orchestra and were
excellent. The vocal solos and the
choruses also brought fourth substan substantial
tial substantial applause from a very apprecia appreciative
tive appreciative audience. The musical numbers
were high class, several being selec selections,
tions, selections, from Carmen.
The play was a success from start
to finish. The characters were well
chosen and well acted, the parts being
handled letter perfect. Especially
mention should be given to the danc dancing
ing dancing which was excellent. In fact,
when one takes into consideration
that this is the initial appearance of
this play, that all the actors are ama amateurs,
teurs, amateurs, it ranks favorably with the
beter class of professional produc productions.
tions. productions. The Temple was only about half
filled, but what the audience lacked in
size was made up in enthusiasm, be because
cause because the boys put on an excellent
production and it was thoroughly ap appreciated
preciated appreciated by those who saw it.
Two good games were staged at the
O. H." S. court last night. The Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg first team beat the Ocala high
school team by the score of 20 to 11.
Then O. H. S. got revenge when our
scrub team beat the Leesburg scrubs
by a score of 31 to 11. Thomas, Hall buildings divided into three room
and Jordan played the best ball on
According to Traveler, They, Are a
Generous Gift of Nature to
Island of NorfolR.
Lemons grow wild all over the island
of Norfolk, a British possession in the
South Pacific, according to Thomas J.
McMahon, in the Trans-Paciflc Hiiga Hiiga-zlne.
zlne. Hiiga-zlne. He writes that in every garden
and paddock are clumps of trees ever
bearing fruit In wonderful abundance
and of a variety full of rich "juiee
and with a rind most suitable for
Little factories, family concerns, are
dotted all over the islands. They are
usually roughly constructed woixleti
Ocala's two teams. Entz and Featen
starred for Leesburg.
Our advertisers will be found
leading merchants of the city.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
LOST A bunch of keys, between the
union station and high school.
Reward if returned to Star. 18-3t
FOR RENT One lower three-room
apartment. John Dozier, 322 Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue. 17-tf
FOR RENT Furnished sleeping
room, also unfurnished housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping rooms. 504 S. Pine St. 17-3t
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH NOTICE
Foreign mission inspirational meet meeting
ing meeting February 20th at three o'clock at
the church. Mrs. Gaston of Ohio will
conduct the devotional exercises. Miss
Ruby Ray will review the foreign
mission study book, "Triumph of the
Gospel in the Congo." All members
and friends of the church are cordial cordially
ly cordially invited to attend this meeting.
Mrs. Grider Perkins, Sec'y.
See the Gas Company's advertise advertisement
ment advertisement on RANGES. Will allow dis
count for your old range. Ocala Gasj
Quality is the watchowrd at the
Federal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf
We make none but the best pastries.
Patronize a home enterprise. Carter's
Married in Tampa the other day,
. Miss Ethel Wylie to Mr. Albert Berry,
both of this city. Mr. Berry is one
of our young ex-service men and his
wife is a pretty and charming young
lady. They are making their home
here now but expect to go north in
the spring. The Star joins their other
friends in wishes for their happiness
Post Toasties and' Corn Flakes 9c.
at the U-SERVE STORES. 15-3t
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Tuesday evening an enjoyable party
was given by Earl Turnipseed of Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, who entertained at the home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Tur Turnipseed,.
nipseed,. Turnipseed,. his Martin and Kendrick
friends. The guests from Kendrick
were Misses Pearl Hall, Julia Ward,
Birdie Bostick, Mabel Clark, Messrs.
Marvin Livingston, Verta Thomas and
Lee Bostick. Games and music were
enjoyed. At 10 o'clock Mrs. Turnip Turnip-seed,
seed, Turnip-seed, assisted by her daughter' Mar Margaret,
garet, Margaret, and Mrs. Leitner, served a white
salad course with cake and tea.
Fresh meats and poultry.
Street Market. Phone 108.
In the building line Ocala is rapid rapidly
ly rapidly progressing. One of the latest of
tie many new dwellings is the cot cottage,
tage, cottage, on Tuscawilla street, just across
from the Woman's Club house, which
Mrs. Fannie Brown and her sister,
Mrs. Hudnell, are erecting. The brick
foundation is now being completed.
- The house will be of the California
. bungalow 'type "will contain five
rooms, screened porches and all mod mod-.
. mod-. era conveniences. The. house will be
erected as an investment.
This is a StVdebaker year, rtf
The Girls' Auxiliary of the Baptist
church met Thursday night with Mrs.
Lloyd at her home on Oklawaha.
After a spirited business meeting the
remainder of the evening was spent in
playing rook, and later after the game
wa sover, refreshments were served.
The following members of the auxil auxiliary
iary auxiliary were present: Frances and Hel Helen
en Helen Overton, Noelwah Blankenship,
Louie Smoak, Musette Adams, Wil Wil-mer
mer Wil-mer Shepard, Pauline Schafer, Anne
Howell, Violet Jones, Marie Snowden,
Jessie Tcdd. Emerald Green and Wil Willie
lie Willie Huckaby.
FOR SALE Six pair of three and
four-year-old mules, broke to farm
work; sound and in good condition;
weight 2000 lbs. to pair; raised on
farm. Several good saddle or woods
horses. Dairy cows always for sale.
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. lOt
FOR SALE Two Oorang Airedale
pups; none better in Florida. See
H. S. Wesson. 16-3t
FOR SALF, $65 takes ten-year-old
blind brood mare with one-year-old
nice male colt. P. L. Stenger, Sum-
merfield, Fla. 15-6t
FOR RENT Cozy new five-room
cottage near high school; all con
veniences; $25 per month. James
Hall Real Estate Agency. Phone
WANTED Pupils of grammar school
to coach. Arithmetic a specialty
Address Mrs. B. M. McKinney,
rUK KrjJvl Un Urange avenue,
two miles south of Ocala, 40-acre
farm. J. T. Nelson, 211 N. Main
. St., Ocala, Fla. 14-tf
FOR RENT Furnished apartment.
Call phone 578, or apply at 603 East
Second street. 14-tf
TRANSFER SERVICE Get Cordrey
Bros, to do your hauling and mov moving;
ing; moving; anything anywhere. Prices
reasonable, prompt service. Call
phone 434. Cordrey Bros. tf
WANTED To buy, small sawmill
with capacity of 3000 to 4000 feet
per day. Address J. L. Smith,
Ocala, Fla. 13-6t
FOR RENT Large, airy comfortable
bedrooms; excellent location. Apply
504 E. Oklawaha Ave. Phone 379.
FOR SALE Caille 5-speed rowboat
motor; magneto ignition; self-start
ing device; new; in perfect running
condition. Cost $130. Will sell for
$85. J. J. Williams, Homosassa,
Fla. (or call Ocala House Monday
o T H ff 1
80 PER CENT OF ALL
HEADACHES are due
Tit fVPKr.rnm nr wpn sr
'V r muscles. Tv
DR. K :J.; WEIHE,! (u .;
Optometrist and Optician
- Eyesight Specialist
SHOE REPAIRING A new man has
opened a shoe repairing shop sec second
ond second 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
FOR 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
AUTO 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 Dude High-
way Garage) West Broadway. 31-tf
There, with rather primitive instru instruments,
ments, instruments, the women cut and squeeze
the lemons in huge frames, and tin
skins are soaked in brine preparatory
to making lemon peel. During the
lemon season, which is most of tin
year, the boys and girls are engaged
daily in picking the fruit.
While there are only 800 people
on the island, it could comfortably
and prosperously house 5,000 per persons,
sons, persons, according to Mr. McMahon. The
island Is five miles long, three mile
broad and contains 8,600 acres.
Congratulations to Ocala's Fire
Finding Speed-Rates of Insects.
Experts of the United States De Department
partment Department of Agriculture have just been
carrying out some tests to discover the
speed-rates of different species of flies.
In a district of northern Texas 234. 234.-000
000 234.-000 flies of various species were
caught, were dusted with finely
powdered red chalk, and were then
liberated. Fly-traps, baited with food
especially relished by flies, were plareii
at measured distances from the puint
of release. It was found that most
flies would travel distances up to
1,000 feet In a few minutes. The
house-fly covered over six miles In less
than 24 hours. The maximum dis distance
tance distance traveled by It in these experi experiments
ments experiments was 13.14 miles.
Whether It made this stopping-phice
its permanent home or returned to toward
ward toward the starting-point Is not recorded
in the accounts that have appeared.
We are thankful to the brave boys for the won
derful work they did in this morning's catastrophe. ;
The Insecurity of Office.
?A public career has its compensa compensations."
tions." compensations." "What are they?" asked Senator
"Well, you enjoy a certain honorable
distinction, you are much in the pub public
lic public eye and your fellow citizens pay
you the respect due a statesman."
"Maybe so, but I'm never the center
of an admiring crowd of my constitu constituents
ents constituents that I don't wonder which one of
them cherishes a secret ambition to
stand in my shoes and is figuring out
a little combination that may in a
few years have me back in the home
We have moved our goods back into
our store, but will not be able to operi
for business for several days. We will
highly appreciate the kindness of oar
friends who owe accounts if they will
pay up soon as possible, for we need the
money to repair our losses.
The Gift Shop has closed a contract
for the exclusive sale of the celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated Baldwin, Ellington, Hamilton &
Howard Pianos and Manuelo Player
Pianos. These pianos are of high
standard and have a range of prices
law." Birmingham : to suit the requirements of every
purchaser. The pianos are now in
transit and will be on display during
the next few days. The Gift Shop I
will be pleased to supply full infor information
mation information to anyone interested in the
purchase of a piano or player. 18-3t
Poisoned by Matches.
Cases of poisoning from safety
matches seem to be common in Der Der-mark.
mark. Der-mark. Dr. C. Rasch reports to the
Ugeskrlft for Laeger (Copenhagen)
on thirteen recent cases In his own
practice. The trouble took the form of
a severe Inflammation of the skin n
fingers, neck and face, with badly
swollen eyelids. In men it appears lie lie-low
low lie-low the pocket In which the matches
are carried; In women on the fingers
with which they light their clgarett
Dr. Rasch ascribes It to the use of
phosphorus sesqulsulphlde when amor-!
phous phosphorus was not to be had.
One 1920 worm drive Ford truck,
Al shape, $325. MACK TAYLOR,
Phone 348, Ocala, Fla.
Take Views From Airplane.
For the first time an American
archaeologist has used aerial photo-- i
raphy to obtain bird's-eye views ofj
the oldest 'man-made topographical;
features of America, the Indian;
mounds. David I. Bushnell, Jr., is
using such photographs of the mounds
near East St. Louis to Illustrate a j
report of the bureau of ethnology of j
the Smithsonian Institution at Wash-j
The giraffe seems to be disappear disappearing
ing disappearing from its natural haunts In Africa.
A few years ago It was quite common
to encounter them in herds of 80 or
100, but now herds of 20 seem to be
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at ;
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-1
ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit- j
ing sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS j
" Regular conventions of the Pcala 1
Chapter No. 13, R. A. 1L, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
, ., . A. L. Lucas, n, P.
;B. L; Adamsv Searetsaj.' J. : 1?--
Style Hat Shop
MISS REN A SfflTH
'OCALA i M FWRIDA
GEO. MacKAY Funeral Directors
To the PabUc:
The undertaking Parlors of Geo. MacKay will
be temporately located in their ware houseluntil
permanent quarters can be arranged.
G. B. OVERTON
Temple 3SSy F
THE DISTINGUISHED YOUNG ACTOR
i (UiWDF.f HIS OH. V ."tANfGSMSffr) ."V
FULL OF LAUGHTER, LOVE AND ROMANCE
Ms- 7VJL, WU Positively :rv-Nt-r
PRICES: $1.00, S1.5D, S2.CD; Fins U
UA1L GRDEHS NOW- SEAT SALE SATURDAY
- w tsr jr Shrift f r-r V
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 18, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06124
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 42
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
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