The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06126

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NINO

OCALA

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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Wednesday
TEMPERATURES This morning, 58; this afternoon, 78.
Sun rises tomorrow, 7:00; Sets 6:21.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 44
AIRPLANES AT OIICE STRIVffJG TO AVERT
OFTRAOE AMERICA'S GREAT
SEDATE IS
POLICE USED GUNS
AT PAWTUCKET
II
E

BOARD

STRONG

0

ACTIO

MPEI

0

THURSDAY

EVEIG

AIRSHIP EXPLODED

KAY-SEEDS

Captured British Bootleg Boat and
Eleven Thousand Cases of Booze
In an East Coast Creek

(Associated Press)
Miami, Feb. 21. Local federal pro prohibition
hibition prohibition officials early today were
without official information as to the
reported seizure Sunday off Jewfish
creek of the British schooner Anna Anna-belle
belle Anna-belle with 11,000 cases of liquor and
all airplanes in the prohibition squad squadron
ron squadron left Miami about dark yesterday.
Captain Rogers, of one of the eleven
planes which participated in the seiz seizure
ure seizure of the Annabelle, said yesterday
he would make no report to the fed federal
eral federal authorities in Miami as the air airplane
plane airplane squadron is operating under di direct
rect direct orders from Washington.
HELD UP THEIR HANDS
The British schooner Annabelle was
seized late Sunday off Jewfish creek
about forty miles south of Miami,
with a cargo of 11,500 cases of whis whisky
ky whisky aboard, by airplanes of the prohi prohibition
bition prohibition squadron operating out of Mi Miami
ami Miami and adjacent coastal towns.
The entire crew of 21 men was cap captured
tured captured and is now being held under
surveillance while the confiscated liq liquor
uor liquor is under guard aboard the vessel
which is anchored off Jewfish. The
crew offered no resistance when the
flying machines, with their machine
guns pointing at the schooner from
all directions, swooped down on the
vessel
ELEVEN AIRPLANES
Eleven airplanes, painted a battle battleship
ship battleship gray, gradually made their way
down the coast last week, it became
known here yesterday, one of them
under the command of Captain Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, stopping at Miami. Some of the.
others stopped at St. Augustine,
Jacksonville, Charleston and other
points.
Advance information was furnished
by scouts aboard sub-chasers which
got the location of the Annabelle, and
Sunday a number of the planes
gathered near Jewfish, and at a sig signal
nal signal circled simultaneously over the
whisky carrier.
Captain Johnson stated that the
prohibition squadron is equipped with
a wave code which no other wireless
apparatus can interpret, and this is
used exclusively in the sending and
receiving of official messages. In the
stern of each airplane is a Colt-
Browning machine gun capable of fir firing
ing firing 400 shots a minute, and these are
manned by expert gunners.
HA VENT TOLD HAYNES
Washington, Feb. 21. Prohibition
headquarters today were still without
a report from Miami of the seizure of
the schooner Annabelle by airplanes
'Sunday. Mr. Haynes said he had not
yet received word of the seizure from
the Florida officials and as soon as
the report was obtained it would be
made public.
Officials appeared somewhat sur
prised at the reported operation of
a large fleet of prohibition airplanes
along the Florida coast as it was be
lieved plans had not yet been perfect perfected
ed perfected for utilizing these forces against
the rum smugglers. Mr. Haynes pro professed
fessed professed to have no knowledge of the
Captain Rogers reported from Miami
in command of one of the airplanes
which captured the schooner.
COLONEL JONES
(Associated Press)
New York, Feb. 21. Colonel R. G.
Cholmeley Jones, formerly director
of the bureau of war risk insurance,
died in a hospital here today. He had
been ill since October.
HOW TO FIGURE OUT
INCOME TAX RETURN
First take your home.
And your wife's income.
Divide by your eldest son's age.
Add your telephone number.
Subtract your auto license number.
Add electric light bill.
Divide by number of kilowatts.
Multiply by your father's age.
Add number of fillings in teeth.
Add your house number.
Subtract wife's age (approximate.1)
Divide by number of aunts.
Add the number of uncles.
Subtract number of daughters.
Subtract your best golf course.
Add a pinch of salt.
Multiply by number of times you
have gone up in an airplane.
And then go out and borrow the
money to pay the tax. Exchange.

Conference Called by President Of
The United Mine Workers For
March 2nd in Cleveland

(Associated Press
Chicago, Feb. 21. President Lewis
of the United Mine Workers, asked
the coal operators of the central com competitive
petitive competitive field to meet with union offi officials
cials officials in Cleveland March 2nd for a
wage conference which he said might
avert the impending strike.
ORLANDO VOTING ON UTILITIES
People Will Decide Today Whether
To Own Their Light And
Power Plants
(Associated Press)
Orlando, Feb. 21. Citizens here to
day are voting on the proposed pur
chase of the water and light plants,
with a two-thirds majority necessary
to carry the election. The price of
$607,000 has been agreed upon for
sale of the utilities and the voters
are asked for $300,000 additional for
rehabilitation of the plants.
Clearwater Voting Pro and Con On
Improvements
Clearwater, Feb. 21. The citizens
of Clearwater today are voting on a
proposed bond issue of $240,000, of
which all but $40,000 is for municipal
improvements. The $40,000 is to set
tie outstanding debts of the city. The
balance would be used for paving
street,s a new city hall to cost $50,000
and extension of the water works
system.
FRANCE WANTS GENOA
' CONFERENCE POSTPONED
Berlin, Feb. 21. (By Associated
Press). The French government to
day informed Germany it had request
ed Italy to postpone the Genoa confer conference
ence conference for reasons stated in Poincare's
recent memorandum.
WIRETAPPERS FIND NO "HERE
WE REST" IN ALABAMA
(Associated Press)
Mobile, Feb. 21. Ten men are un under
der under arrest in connection with what
Solicitor Chamberlain announced in
police court would develop a "ten
thousand dollar Florida." They are
alleegd to be connected with a wire wiretapping
tapping wiretapping scheme in Florida and plan planning
ning planning a similar scheme here.
POSTOFFICE HOLIDAY NOTICE
Wednesday, Feb. 22nd, George
Washington's birthday, the postoffice
will observe holiday hours. The gen general
eral general delivery and stamp windows will
be open from 9 to 10 a. m. only. City
and rural carriers will not make de deliveries.
liveries. deliveries. All mails will be dispatched
and incoming mails will be boxed as
usual. Robt. F. Rogers, P. M.
PETER THELIN WAS
WORSE THAN HEN-PECKED
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Feb. 21. Peter The The-lin,
lin, The-lin, sixty-six, a farmer, was brought
to the hospital here yesterday suffer suffering
ing suffering from a gunshot wound inflicted
by a Dominicker hen. Thelin rigged
a loaded shotgun in his hen house and
after completing the job turned to
walk away. The hen dropped from
the perch to the string attached to
the trigger, and Thelin received the
load in his arm. A physician says he
may have to amputate the arm.
LATEST BOOKS
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
FOR SALE CHEAP
Nice residence on paved street, five
blocks from courthouse; seven rooms,
bath, sleeping porch, corner lot, 112 x
224 feet; two-room servant's house;
garage, fruit trees, chicken yard and
houses and garden; gas, electricity
and all modern conveniences. Cash
or on time. PRICE A BARGAIN. Ap
ply Box 575, Ocala, Fla. 1-21-lm
NOTICE
Williams' news stand is now located
at 408 N. Magnolia street. You can
get your papers and magazines there,
21-6t N. I. Williams.

To Consider and Adopt a Program
For Its Annual Work And

Budget
The Marion County oBard of Trade
will meet in regular session Thursday
night for the purpose of considering;
and adopting a program of work and
budget for the year. This will be fol followed
lowed followed next week by a membership
drive.
The tentative program of work for
the year which the board of governors
will recommend that the Board of
Trade adopt is as follows:
Highway engineer for Marion coun
ty.
More marketing facilities for farm
products of the county.
High school building and auditor auditorium
ium auditorium for Ocala.
Illustrated booklets of the city and
county.
Quarterly issue of the "Marion
County Floridian," giving publicity to
current developments.
A booklet of statistics on the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural crops of the county. Adver
tising to secure distribution of this
litrature.
The tentative budget which has
been approved by the board of gover governors
nors governors and which will be submitted to
the board as a whole for ratification
is as follows:
Salaries $3,000.00
Petty cash 180.00
Telephone and telegraph .... 120.00
Rent 600.00
Postage for general corres correspondence
pondence correspondence 75.00
Postage for booklets 75.00
Postage for envelopes for the
"Floridian" 100.00
"Marion County Floridian". 300.00
Booklet, including city ap appropriation
propriation appropriation 1,500.00
Photographs 100.00
Booklet of agricultural crops
of county 300.00
Printing and stationery 150.00
Membership in the U. S.
Chamber of Commerce, the
Florida Development Board
and the State Secretaries'
Association 65.00
Photograph display fixture.. 100.00
Contingencies 250.00
Advertising 1,000.00
Total $7,915.00
Amount to be raised $7,415.00
The items in this budget are based
upon what the experience of the
Board of Trade has shown are neces
sary to the administration of the or-
ganiaztion's work. While the items
for publicity included in this budget
might not be considered overhead ex
pense, it is dimcuit, as tne secretary
of the Board of Trade points out, to
separate publicity from the adminis
tration of a commercial organization
in a growing state like Florida. A
considerable part of the work of the
Board of Trade is necessarily given to
publicity and experience has shown
the need for each of the forms of
publicity provided for in this budget
and every effort has been made to
make the items no larger than are
necessary. The membership drive to
be made during the first week of
March, will be made on the basis of
properly financing the Board of Trade
or, as it will be after March 1st, the
Marion County Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. It is the only commercial or
ganization in Marion county.
The question of capital removal
will come before the Board of Trade
Thursday night.
BANDITS LIFTED THE BOOZE
Juice of the Corn in Kentucky Worth
More than Gold or Jewels
Lexington, Ky., Feb. 21. Between
3o0 and 400 cases of whisky were
stolen yesterday from Oscar Pepper
distillery in Woodford county by
twenty masked bandits who held up
and tied four guards. The whisky,
valued at $40,000, was carried away
in three trucks.
CARD PARTY AT
THE WOMAN'S CLUB
If you have not engaged your table
for the card party at the Woman's
Club this evening, do so immed
iately by phoning Mrs. R. L. Ander
son Jr. Don't forget that this is-i
benefit affair and the proceeds will go
towards the Children's Home in Jack
sonville, one of the most worthy in
stitutions in the state.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Roma, Flying from Langley Field,

Burst Into Flames Over
Hampton Roads
(Associated Press)
Newport News, Feb. 21. Officials
at Langley Field announced this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon that the giant dirigible Roma
exploded over Hampton Roads and
sank immediately. What loss of life
there was, if any, has not been re reported,
ported, reported, but it is known a number of
persons were aboard as observers. At
Old Point it was said the Roma ap
peared to be well beyond the navy
base when she took fire and fell. They
believe she fell on land.
FEARED THIRTY-SIX LIVES ARE
LOST
The Roma exploded in the air and
landed in flames at the army base.
Four men were taken off her alive
but badly burned. The conflagration
was so hot it was impossible to get
near the ship and it is not known
whether any more men were aboard.
The Roma was only thirty feet from
the ground at the time, and nose
dived to earth within the army reser
vation almost in front of the reserva reservation
tion reservation fire department headquarters.
Langley Field reported forty men
aboard when the Roma left the sta
tion.
EIGHT ARE SAFE
Norfolk, Feb. 21. Crashing into
barracks building here after a
a
plunge obliquely of more than a
mile, due to an undetermined cause,
the Roma exploded shortly after two
o'clock. An hour later only eight of
the more than fifty persons aboard
were listed as safe.
THIRTY-EIGHT DEAD
Portsmouth, Feb. 21. A message
received from the hospital said that
thirty-eight persons were killed in the
Roma accident. Twelve bodies were
reported recovered at 3:15.
A FIRST-CKASS
HEALTH OFFICER
The council meets tonight, and the
Star understands that one of its du
ties will be to elect a city health offi
cer. Dr. watt has field tnis position,
botn before and alter nis service in
the army. He is a most efficient phy
sician and has given entire satisfac
tion in the discharge of his duties. It
is the Star's opinion that the people
of Ocala will be well pleased if the
council re-elects Dr. Watt.
PUT THE ROLLERS
UNDER PELLETIER
(Associated Press)
Boston, Feb. 21. District Attorney
Joseph C. Pelletier of Suffolk county,
was removed by the supreme court to
day. The court found him guilty in
several counts under charges of mal
feasance, misfeasance and nonfea
sance in office.
HOPE HE'LL FIND OUT
Blackpool. England, Feb. 21. Rev,
Adam Hamilton, pastor of the Con
gregational church here, announced
his intention of going on strike for
two weeks. He said that empty pews
in his church showed something
wrong either with his sermons or the
church.
IF THEY HAD BEEN AMERICANS
They
Would Have Put Down
Their
Heads and Butted Their
Way Thru
Belfast, Feb. 21. (By Associated
Press). Members of the Irish repub republican
lican republican army football team, captured at
Dromore last month, were released
from Londonderry jail yesterday
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chanter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

Attempt to Tack on Four-Power
Treaty a Reservation that Will
Reader It of No Avail

(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 21. A reserva reservation
tion reservation to the four power treaty provid providing
ing providing that no adjustments or under understandings
standings understandings reached under its provis provisions
ions provisions shall be binding without the con consent
sent consent of Congress was debated two
hours by the Senate foreign relations
committee today without action, "but
with majority members indicating
their general approval.
BIG MEN ON THE JOB
The nominations of Secretary Mel Mellon,
lon, Mellon, Secretary Hoover, Senator Smoot
and Representative Burton to be mem members
bers members of the allied debt funding com commission
mission commission will be sent to the Senate to today,
day, today, it was announced at the White
House.
SEEKING SNAGS IN MUSCLE
SHOALS
Investigation of the Ford offer for
Muscle Shoals will be concluded this
week by the House military commit committee,
tee, committee, Chairman Kahn announced today,
and hearings on the Alabama Power
Company's proposal will begin
mediately.
lm-
BLIND YOUTH AT TEMPLE
THEATER TOMORROW NIGHT
There are few actors living today
who can lay claim to such perfect
mastery of their art as Lou Tellegen,
who on Wednesday night will present
himself (in person) and his own com
pany at the Temple in a monster re
vival of his greatest American suc
cess, "Blind Youth," a comedy-drama
in three acts written by Willard Mack
and Mr. Tellegen, and which enjoyed
a long run at the Thirty-ninth street
theater' in New York city, and which
spent the balance of that season of its
tremendous success between the two
cities of Boston and Chicago. "''"
Since his first appearance in this
country several years ago as leading
man with Madam Sarah Bernhardt,
Mr. Tellegen has been seen in several
plays widely different from each
other, in each and every one of the
characters of which, he has given an
interpretation that has earned for him
reputation of the most enviable
sort, and the admiration of every
theatergoer in the land.
In "Blind Youth" he assumes the
character of a young artist of Franco-
American birth, who, left to his own
resources, fails to distinguish be between
tween between fakes and genuine love; he is
guided by his impulses rather than
his reason in bestowing his affections,
and the mistake brings as usual, sor sorry
ry sorry consequences; his regeneration
however, brings great and lasting
happiness.
The play is not one of the morbid
kind; on the contrary, it is life-like,
because it is full of romance, laugh
ter and love, the impulse of the story
being of the joy of life.
Assisting the star will be found
Helen Grayce, Isabel Alden, Dorothy
Beardsley, Georgia Prentice, Estelle
Floyd, Louis Barclay, Russell Davis,
Hugh Banks and Jack Daly.
Seats now on sale at the Comrt
Pharmacy.
BURNED IN THEIR HOME
Aiken, S. C, Feb. 21. Mrs. E. E.
Monts and her three children were
burned to death today when their
home here was destroyed by fire. The
husband was severely burned and is
in the Aiken hospital. The bodies of
the mother and two children were re recovered.
covered. recovered. BISHOP GAILOR SEEMS
TO WANT SOME BEER
Chicago, Feb. 21. Bishop Thomas
F. Gailor, president of the national
council of the Episcopal church, said
in an address here last night he be believed
lieved believed that "the eighteenth amend amendment
ment amendment was a mistake." He also said
he believed in a modification of the
Volstead law.
INTEND TO HOLD THEM
TILL CASH GIVES OUT
Miami, Feb. 21. The railroads en entering
tering entering Florida have agreed not to be begin
gin begin advertising for northbound pas
senger traffic untu after March 1st,
so as not to hurry tourists away and
thus shorten the Florida season, local
representatives of the Southern Rail
way season announced today.

Crowded Too Much by Strikers and
Their Sympathizers, They
Shot to Kill

' (Associated Press)
Pawtucket, R. L, Feb. 2L Joseph
Assuncan, a strike sympathizer, was
killed today when ihe police discharg discharged!
ed! discharged! riot guns alter a mob of sympa sympathizers
thizers sympathizers refused to disperse. Two
others were seriously wounded. Mayor
Kenyon in command of the police had
read the riot act to the crowd. The
shooting occurred near the Jencks
Spinning Company's plant, where a
strike is in force.
Strikers Were Treating 'Em Rough
Two others were seriously wounded
and six slightly hurt. The crowd
numbered six thousand. The police
used their guns when several patrol patrolmen
men patrolmen were knocked down after the ar arrest
rest arrest of three sympathizers. Women
figured in the fray, pulling and maul mauling
ing mauling girls attempting to enter the mill.
Several workers were knocked down.
GOVERNOR HARDEE WILL
RIDE THE GOAT
One of the Candidates at Gates
Morocco Temple This
Evening
Of
(Associated Press)
' Jacksonville, Feb. 21. Governor
Hardee headed the list of sixty-one
candidates here today to be initiated
at the Morocco Temple of the Shiners
tonight.
BEAUTIFUL RUG DESTROYED
IN THE MacKAY BUILDING
To the People of Ocala:
A beautiful skin rug, made in Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, had been shown for a few
weeks past in one of the big windows
of George MacKay & Company. It
was being disposed of by St. Mar Margaret's
garet's Margaret's Guild of Grace church, with
my approval, for the benefit of one of
my flock, who has been ill for a year
or more.
Many of you had bought one or
more chances on the rug and others
would have done so. Unfortunately,
the rug was destroyed in the fire on
Saturday morning.
It is too bad. However, we cannot
help those things. Act of God, the
king's enemies, fire or flood may leave
any of us the poorer, at any time.
So, for one or the other of these
reasons you are out 50c. or $1 as the
case may be. And, since the rug is
gone, you will never know whether
your's was the lucky number "or not.
We are very sorry for your disap
point, but we thank you for your in
terest and help.
And now the only honorable thing
we can do is to offer you your money
back. If you will call at the rectory
any time within one week after the
publication of this notice, your money
will be gladly returned to you. Other Otherwise,
wise, Otherwise, whatever amount is on hand at
that time, will be turned over to the
person who owned the rug which was
destroyed in the fire, so that she may
not have to suffer the total loss of it.
John J. Neighbour, Rector.
COLLEGE BOYS ONLY
HAVING SOME FUN
(Associated Press)
Lynnbrook, N. Y., Feb. 21w It took
the fire department, the police force,
all town officials and practically ev every
ery every resident of this hitherto peaceful
Long Island village to quell a battle
tetween Columbia University fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophdmore early yesterday.
After a fire hose had been pointed at
the combatants and the fight stopped,
ten students were in the town jail, a
score were bathing discolored eyes
and applying liniment to numerous
LVuises and forty freshmen were tied
hsnd and foot, captives of the sopoho sopoho-mores.
mores. sopoho-mores. Fifty sophomores had rushed
an inn where 150 freshmen were hav having
ing having dinner.
OLD JOHNDEE WANTS
OSER AMERICANIZED
(Associated Press)
" Chicago, Feb. 21. Sixteen-year-old
Mathilde McCormick obtained approv approval
al approval of her proposed marriage to Max
Oser from her grandfather, John D.
Rockefeller, Sr., friends said here to today.
day. today. It is reported his one condition
was that Oser should become an Am American
erican American citiben, but no confirmation has
been obtained of-this from the Mc McCormick
Cormick McCormick family.



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. FEBRJAKY 21. 1922

Ocala Evening Star
Pabllaaed Every Day Except Snaa'ay ay
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
II. J. Hittlngtr, Preaideat
II. D. LeaveBgttod, VIee-Prealdeat
P. V. Iivratcootl, Secretary-Treaaarer
J. H. Beajaaila Edltar
entered at Ocala. Fla., postoffice as
second-class matter.
TELEPHOXES
baataeaa Office Flre-Oae
tentorial Depart neat Twa-Sevea
Society Reporter Flre-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited -in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance 8.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
4DVERTISIXG RATES
Display t Plate 15 cents per inch, for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Compost-'
tion charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading- Xotieeat 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.
PREPARE TO OVERHAUL
LIGHT AND WATER PLANT

The city government might as well
get ready to overhaul the light and
power plant. It is running along
tolerably well at present, but the
margin for emergencies is very nar narrow.
row. narrow. The previous council made two
great improvements changing to oil
for fuel and installing the turbine.
One great fault the boilers it could
not remedy. One mistake it made was
putting the big oil tank underground.
It's only a .matter of time when one
of the boilers goes out of commission,
and when it does the plant will have
to shut down, for they are right to together,
gether, together, and no one can go into the
one while the other is in operation.
The only remedy is another pair of
boilers at some distance from the
first pair.
The oil tank is right down in the
dirt and can't be painted or mended
without being excavated. Of-course,
if it stays that way it will not be
many years before it springs a leak;
and when the oil begins to leak out
the dirt will begin to leak in; and
then the tank will be useless. The
Star thought about that disadvantage
when the tank was put in, but that
council wasn't paying any attention
to what the Star said. c
The turbine engine is well-nigh a
perfect machine, but no plant that
has to run twenty-four hours a day
should have to depend on one ma machine.
chine. machine. Of the other two engines, one,
the Harrisburg, has been a good ser servant,
vant, servant, and like all other good servants
has been overworked. It is now only
able to carry the lightest load for a
few hours at a time. The Skinner en engine
gine engine should be called the "skinny"
engine. It wasn't strong enough to
do the work when it was put in, it
has broken down and been repaired
three or four times, it has cost the
city thousands for repairs, and there
is no telling when it will break again.
In comparison with the turbine, these
engines use a disproportionate amount
of fuel.
The proper thing to do is to make
a careful estimate for another turbine
and another battery of boilers, and a
water-softening plant, and whatever
else is necessary, not only for now,
but for at least ten years to come.
All these improvements will cost
money, and the Star thinks the money
should be raised by a bond issue. We
don't believe in either raising rates or
trying to do the work piecemeal, pay paying
ing paying for it as the plant makes the
money. Rates are high enough now
if they are raised any higher there
will be no use in the city owning its
plant. The only reason we have for
owning our light and water plant is
to give the people good service for
less money. If the rates must go up
to the same paid in towns which do
not own their plants, we had better
sell our plant and get rid of the worry
of taking care of it. A bond issue
may be arranged on a basis that will
enable the bonds to be paid mostly if
not entirely out of the earnings of the
plant and adding little if any to the
taxation. But if the people continue
to own these utilities we must have
good light, strong current, good water
and plenty of it, and all at a rate
that will make it pay the people to
own them. Otherwise we will have
a breakdown, excessive insurance
rates and a lot of other evils that
will foot up higher than two or three
reasonable bond issues. )
There is something else that Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's fire has brought to the front, i.
e., there is something seriously at
fault with the water pressure. Cer Certain
tain Certain it is there was no excuse for a low
pressure Saturday morning, for there
was much higher pressure later; also,
there has been good water pressure

at a number of small fires in the last
year. If the plant had given as effi efficacious
cacious efficacious a response to that big fire as
it has given to any one of a number
of little ones, a great quantity of
property would have been saved. In
fact, if the city government and fire
department had not been given good
reason by previous performances to
believe there was good water pressure
always, the trouble would very likely
have been looked into and remedied
before the emergency came.
It is no exaggeration to say that
the present mayor and council have
greater and more difficult problems to
solve than any of their predecessors,
and it is to be hoped they will have
the intelligent and cheerful co-operation
of a public-spirited community.

APPRECIATES SYMPATHY OF
PEOPLE OF OCALA
Mr. T. T. Munroe received a letter
Monday from E. Perry Thomas of
Montgomery, a cousin and close friend
of the late J. M. Thomas. Mr. Thom Thomas
as Thomas has just reached home after his
sad mission to Ocala and among
things, said in his letter:
"Certainly no man could ask a com community
munity community to do more in honor of his
memory than the people of Ocala in
behalf of Jim. I was overwhelmed
with the many manifestations of the
high esteem and warm regard in
which the people there held him, and
I know that there is no better com community
munity community or more hospitable, high high-toned
toned high-toned and generous people anywhere
than in Ocala, nor is there a better
town of its size anywhere within my
knowledge."
WHY THE WATER
PRESSURE WAS WEAK
In conversation with a member of
the Star force this morning, Mr. L. B.
McKenzie, superintendent of the city
light and water plant, stated that as
is his custom when the fire alarm
was turned in Saturday morning, he
hurried to the plant to see that every everything
thing everything was working properly. Upon
his arrival, he looked at the pressure
gauge which registered 75 pounds,
indicating that the tank was prac practically
tically practically full, and that the pumps and
other machinery was working proper properly.
ly. properly. Mr. McKenzie stated that City
Clerk H. C. Sistrunk, who was at the
scene of the fire, hearing complaints
that the water pressure was not what
it should be, hurried to the plant and
also read the pressure gauge, finding
it registering 75 pounds.
Questioned as to why the pressure
was weak when the water was first
turned into the fire hose, Mr. McKen McKenzie
zie McKenzie gave this explanation: It seems
that all the water mains are in the
center of the street and the connec connection
tion connection to the fire hydrants extend to
the curbs from the mains, forming
what is termed a "blind end," with
the fire hydrant as the terminal. Mr.
McKenzie says that all the rust, scale,
gravel, trash, etc., in the water that
passes through the mains finds its
way into these "blind ends" and he
has known the accumulation to be so
great that on opening a hydrant the
water would trickle out in a small
stream until this scale, rust, etc., had
been washed out by the force behind
it, when the pressure would be good.
Mr. McKenzie's theory is that
when the water was first turned on at
Saturday morning's fire the fire hose
were clogged with this accumulation
of rust and scale in the mains and
until it could be forced through the
small opening at the nozzle end, the
water pressure was inadequate, but as
the hose became cleared the pressure
grew stronger and shortly was all
that could be expected from the direct
pressure system under which the
water plant and fire department work.
Mr. McKenzie thinks the water hy hydrants
drants hydrants around the square and in the
business section of the city should be
opened and flushed out at least once
a week, which seems to the Star a
good suggestion.
I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
Professional Men
C. CECIL BRYANT
Room 23, Holder Block
OCALA, FLA.
SASH
DOOR
Geo. MacKayX Co.
Ocala. Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star, February 21, 1902)
Femandina has a new brass band
of which Clarence Mac David, former formerly
ly formerly of Ocala, has been elected leader.
"Mickey" seems to be doing well in
the Sea Island city.
Mr. Moyes, a prominent insurance
man of Chattanooga, is in the city, a
guest of his sister, Mrs. Abe Brown.
Master of Trains J. B. Cutler with
his wife was in the city yesterday.
J. J. Gerig umpired the baseball
game yesterday and gave satisfaction
to all.
Mrs. Foster, nee Miss Sara Bull, ar arrived
rived arrived this afternoon from Orange
Springs, where her school has closed.
She will spend a few days in town
with her father.
The oil drilling at the well of the
Escambia County Oil Company, on the
water front at Pensacola, penetrated
a gas pocket ard the four-inch pipe
was lifted several feet out of the well
by the pressure and oil spouted to the
top of the derrick. It flowed in a
steady stream until the shut-off cap
wfcs put on.
Ocsla Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star February 21, 1902)
.The finest moose head ever seen in
this city is now in the express office.
It was shipped here by a leading taxi taxidermist
dermist taxidermist in Uniontown, Ontaria, and
will be the principal ornament and
decoration of Ocala Lodge No. 699,
Royal Order of Moose.
Judge D. S. Williams is giving the
Marion County Fair the benefit of his
years of experience by preparing the
premium list for this year.
Mrs. C. R. Kreger entertained a
number of her friends at her attrac attractive
tive attractive home yesterday afternoon.
The traveling public will be glad
to know that the early morning train
to Tampa, popularly known as the
Sunny Jim, will be operated on Sun Sundays
days Sundays after the 25th of of February.
ANNOUNCEMENT
George MacKay & Company will
continue business in the warehouses
directly behind the ruins of their
store until the new buildings are
erected.
Continuance of our customers' pat patronage
ronage patronage is solicited and will be appre appreciated,
ciated, appreciated, with the assurance that we
ace doing everything humanly pos possible
sible possible to add to the stock saved, and
now in our warehouses, in orderjthat
orders will be filled as promptly as
possible.
George MacKay & Company,
2-21-tf Ocala, Fla.
LEGAL HOLIDAY
Wednesday, February 22nd, being
Washington's birthday and a legal
holiday, the undersigned banks will
be closed for business that day.
The Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Commercial Bank of Ocala. 2t
CRACKER LUNCH ROOM
Closes at 10:30 p. m. every evening
except Saturday and Sunday. Closes
12 p. m. Saturday and Sunday. Dont
forget where to get your eats. No. 417
North Magnolia street.
16-tf Mrs. J. L. Lawrence.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street tf
LATEST BOOKS
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
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
iu Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
phone 151. tt
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. 18-3t
For that ran down condition of
stomach, liver and kidneys, along
with depietea nerves, take Chiroprac Chiropractic
tic Chiropractic and get well. See Dr. Kiplinger,
at Ocala House. 14-t
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
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 j
For a few days we will sell fresh
eggs at 28 cents per dozen. U-Serve
Stores. 20-3t

COTTON CROP OF 1922

By W. A. McRae, Commissioner of
Agriculture
Florida used to grow five times as
much cotton as she does inow. The
state is better off for the change from
cotton to other products. A few coun
ties still persist in raising it to some;
extent, the crop of the state being for
the year 1921, approximately 15,000
bales of short staple. The growing
of long staple cotton has decreased
even at a greater ratio than short
staple. The factory which handled
long staple cotton has been moved
from Florida to Arizona.
The nation has been going through
a period of financial depression. The
states hardest hit by this depression
are those in which cotton is the lead leading
ing leading crop.
The prospect for cotton prices this
year are not flattering. Cotton should
be grown only as a side line and not
as a main crop in this state. Speak Speaking
ing Speaking in general terms we should raise
more of the things that we are im importing:
porting: importing: meat, dairy and poultry pro products.
ducts. products. Every farmer should be able
to produce sufficient for home con consumption
sumption consumption of these articles.
To those who purpose planting cot cotton
ton cotton a few suggestions might be worth
while:
1. Plant only a small acreage to
the plow and that on good well drain drained
ed drained land.
2. Plant the best seed possible to
get and from early maturing varie varieties.
ties. varieties. 3.
4.
5.
6.
Plant early.
Fertilize well.
Cultivate often and well.
Plant as far away as practica
ble from hedge rows and rubbish,
where the boll weevil can hibernate.
7. Pick up the first squares that
fall and burn them.
8. If seed is to be purchased, get
them from non-infected farms, if pos possible.
sible. possible. These directions are not hard to
follow. They only ask the farmer to
plant and handle his cotton crop in a
business like way.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Main Street
Market. tf
1

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

AiMiicciiieiftl

Though considerably handicap- M

ped by the removal of great quan- ?
tities of our stock from our store M

rooms during the
morning, we are
mess at
"The Same

The fire has naturally disorgan- i
ized our collection forces, and we hi
trust that those having accounts f
due will call at once and adjust
them. It is not necessary for us to &
say that we will appreciate prompt f
action at this time. m
; ; fx:

TEBUS BRUHmffiS
Dealers in Household Furnishings
North Magnolia Street OCALA, FLORIDA

"35
We take this opportunity to thank those who so
willingly helped us during the fire. K

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

Rtoll M

Star Publishing Co,
Publishers of Daily and Weekly Star
f V..

hi
m
sir

fire of Saturday
now open for bus- j
v
58
Old Stand." &
hi

ill
'
. 1 1

h$ m



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1922

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 fa

mous

5!

LORAIN
OVEN HEAT REGULATOR
Lorain can be set to any of 44 different cooking
and baking heats. It keeps your oven at the heat
you want as long as you want it! May we dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate Lorain's advantages, and the simplicity of
its use? Come in this week!

OCALA GAS COMPANY I

PHONE 61
Harrington Hall Block

TRY

4 SERVICE

PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY

PHONE 243
FOR EVERYTHING COOP TO EAT

Look s Market and Grocery f
QUALITY CLEANLINESS

JAMES HALL
REAL ESTATE AGENCY
Buy or Sell Through the Home Man. IT PAYS
City Homes, Business Blocks, Orange Groves, Timbered and
Phosphate Lands. Nothing too Small, Nothing too Large

OFFICE: Florida House.

Phone 218

MAROCALA ICE CREAM
SAY IT QUICK. IT SOUNDS GOOD, AND
IT IS GOOD
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

E. A. STROUT
Farm Agency
Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Propertj
sad Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.

PIsmbing & Electric Contractor
WILLIAM NEEDHAM
Licensed Plumber
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. Cor. Oklawaha and Orange

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, ? 2.00 a gallotC
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

nAILBOAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 nm
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm

Tampa
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 ran
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:S5pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 ym
ATL ANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
LeT Arrive
2:27 am Jackson ville-NTork 2: S3 :.m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am DunelIon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 Pm
10:15 pm Leesbcrg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturdav.

Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf

"DIXIE"
(Paper written and read by Mrs. E.
L. Carney, historian of Dickison Chap Chapter,
ter, Chapter, U. D. C, at a recent meeting of
that organization, and published by
request and vote of the chapter).
In the hearts of all Southern peo people
ple people there is an appreciation of every everything
thing everything pertaining to the history and
literature of our Southland, and in

'making the whole of this worthy

heritage, of which we are so justly
proud, the old songs and poems have
their special part.
Ours is a land of memories, a be beloved
loved beloved land with beloved poems and
songs that breathe of love and pa patriotism
triotism patriotism and high ideals.
Among the many songs written for
or about our dear Southland, the one
we call "Dixie" holds the first place
in our hearts. It is of "Dixie" that I
shall talk at this time, tho' many of
you may be "more conversant with my
subject than I am.
Many years ago, there was in the
North, a minstrel troupe, known as
"Bryant's Negro Minstrels." All of
the members were Northern men.
Some of these men had traveled in
the South, met our people, had seen
our negroes, and in this way they
had become acquainted with the South
and realized the tender feelings the
Southern people had for their negroes,
and understood in a measure the de devotion
votion devotion of the latter for the former.
Among those who had had this
good fortune was Daniel Decatur Em Em-mett,
mett, Em-mett, an Irishman, born in Mount
Vernon, Ohio. This man was particu particularly
larly particularly gifted in composing both the
words and music for songs suitable to
be used by these minstrel troupes.
"Bryant's Minstrels" were in the
city of New York during the winter
of 1859. Business seemed on the
wane, and Bryant requested Emmett
to get up something for their next
appearance, which would be within
the next few days in New York city.
He told Emmett he wanted some something
thing something new and catchy, something that
would create a real sensation in the
minstrel world.
Of course, Emmett was deeply im impressed
pressed impressed with the fact that Mr. Bryant
thought him capable of so great an
undertaking and he was aroused to
intensest concern to prepare some something
thing something out of the ordinary.
As I have stated before, Emmett
had traveled extensively in the South.
He knew the great heart of the
South and, too, both of his parents
were Southern born, his father in
Virginia, his mother in Maryland, so
he instinctively understook to do his
best with the best facilities, and his,
to be, world-famed "Dixie Land" was
the result of his earnest efforts that
rainy Sunday afternoon in the humble
apartments, occupied by him and his
wife while in New York.
The following week this song was
given to the public by "Bryant's Min Minstrels,"
strels," Minstrels," and proved the success of
that season, and many more. Where Where-ever
ever Where-ever "Bryant's Minstrels" gave an en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, every one began to hum
the tune, while the chorus was lustily
sung by all the children on the streets.
There is a witchery about the "air"
of "Dixie," a something that attracts,
a something that holds. The "air" or
tune, shows the quality of Emmett's
heart, so light, so gay, so full of love;
and in the words his ardent zeal for
the South is warmly expressed, with
even a touch of pathos. The author
loved the South and he meant the
South when writing the words of
Dixie. This he clearly indicated by
the words, "land of cotton," and other
expressions of similar geographical
coloring.
While "Dixie" is in truth a song
of the South and never fails to fill a
Southern audience with exuberant
joy, yet when played in any part of
the United States, or even across the
waters, it always causes a stir of un unusual
usual unusual enthusiasm among the hearers.
"Dixie" possesses a certain charm,
a peculiar fascination that makes the
tune popular wherever heard, even to
those who do not understand the real
significance of the song and music.
When our first ten thousand United
States soldiers sailed away for "some "somewhere
where "somewhere in France," it is said that
"Dixie" was the tune that broke the
awful tenseness of the last moment
and stirred the immense crowd of both
soldiers and spectators to loudest
cheers. And as long as "our boys"
were in France, they gave "Dixie" a
grand ovation whenever it was played
by the bands, and this was a frequent
occurrence.
It was because of the true Southern
sentiment expressed in the refrain,
"In Dixie's land IH take my stand,
and live and die for Dixie," that made
the South adopt "Dixie" for her very
own.
The resolve to do, to dare, to die
for Southern homes found expression
in the words and tune of "Dixie." and
this song had a new birth in the South
in the fall of 1860, when the people of
the South fully determined to take
their "stand and live and die" for
their own beloved "Dixie land."
It was in the citv of Montgomery,
Ala., Feb. 18th. 1861, that "Dixie"
was first placed by a brass band. This
band was composed of Southern men,

and it headed the long procession
which escorted Jefferson Davis, the
only president of the Confederacy, to
the state house, where he took the
oath of office and delivered a splendid
address.
Since that date this wonderful "air"
has cheered thousands on the fields of
battle, to do and "to die" for the
rights of their "Dixie land."
Albert Pike, Dr. M. B. Wharton,
Joseph Brown and others have writ written
ten written words to be sung to the tune of
Emmett's "Dixie." These beautiful
poems are more martial in sound and
more dignified in style than is the
original, but all the writers carry out
the true Southern idea and sentiment
expressed by Emmett, "to live and
die" for "Dixie."
There is and always will be, some
controversy about the respective

merits of the poems to be sung to the
tune of Emmett's Dixie. But there
will never be any difference of opin opinion
ion opinion concerning the time for that is, no
doubt, the most inspiring "air" the
musical world has ever known.
Emmett wrote words and music for
many other minstrel songs, most of
them long since forgotten, while his
"Dixie" is really immortal. One might
as well put a feather cable to a straw
in a whirlwind as to imagine that
Emmett's "Dixie" will ever die.

CJblgoTOiOiir
BestObmorrow
Taka car of your
skin tonight bafore
retiring.

IITarinelw

4m
Ms
IP

Tissue Croam for dry
kin. Acne Cream for
Pimples, Astringent
Cream for large
pores, Lettuce Cream
for cleansing. Whit Whitening
ening Whitening Cream for
Bleaching.
MILADY
BEAUTY
PARLOR

ANNOUNCEMENT

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
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
will be pleased to supply full infor information
mation information to anyone interested in the
purchase of a piano or player. 18-3t
IMPORTANT NOTICE

The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former loca location
tion location on South Magnolia street, where
were are elegantly fitted up for serv serving
ing serving 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.
INSURANCE

A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY

Will show many examples of our skill

as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging

from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one

bears the hall mark of good taste and

skillful workmanship. Our book of

designs will be shown to any who plan

a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works

OCALA, FLORIDA

When you want reliable insurance,

fire or life, let me show you the propo

sitions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.

count on
CALUMET

I j

L

There is other good bread, but
EDERAL BREAD is the best. You

want the best, so buy Federal. 17-tf

BUY YOUR LUMBER
v DIRECT, FROM MILL
, Save one-third your building building-eost.
eost. building-eost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save yon
enough to make the effort worth
while.
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
Perry, Florida

A Restaurant

That Appeals

to both sexes must of necessity be
above the ordinary. Once you have
given yourself the luxury of a meal
here, you will never hesitate when
dining out. And it is not a luxury so
far as price goes. Our large scale of
business, and the efficiency of our sys system
tem system combine to keeo the prices most
reasonable. Everything the best.
DAVIDSON'S

Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 252

Fresh meats and poultry. Main

Street Market Phone 108. tf

TFyou wantevery
A bake-day to be a
success if you want
positive results at an
economical cost use
and depend on
CALUMET
BAKING POWDER
Bakings are always
uniform in the millions
of homes where it is
used. Everything served
is just right tender,
light, perfectly raised and
thoroughly wholesome.
Failures are unknown.

Guard the purity of

C your bakings use Calu

met. It's pure m the can
pure in the bakir.r.
Contains only sue): ;r
gredients as have bzen
officially approved by j
United States Pure rcti
Authorities.

ir A'

V Ae

outstanding feature

that makes this battery ffsbs&&

ouuive its written -guarantee
of 14 years

k

STORAGE BATTERY
BLALOCK BROTHERS

"ft r

VULCANIZING
Phone 78 Cor. Oklawaha and Main

H

Order Calumet today
It will pay.

A pound can of Calumet contiiirk-:
16 ox. Some baking powders col
12 ox. cana instead of 16 nr. m s
ore yon set a pound when you vr

t s i
i
i
V
. 8 i

V ;-: Day Comes
s. .: New Orleans Coffee
-M-f;&: if mv -m Co.. Lro. ""



Oil OMEIICES
If. you nave any local society
Iteina fdr the Star, ,calk five-one.

Or. t). M. Smith has returned f rom
his visit to Lake Wales.

Fresh eggs 28 cntperr.dozeii at
the U-Serve Storea. 20-3t

See-the Gas Company's1 advertise advertisement
ment advertisement on RANGES.; Wm alloir dis discount
count discount for your old range.' Ocala Gas

Comnany. 15-&

Miss Helen Freeman ot Tampa re returned
turned returned home today after a short visit
with Miss Eloise Henry.
I '' ; ; v
This is a Studebaier -yeatr-
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Pish Market.
Phone 158. "- ft- tf

BE&Ef ft CARD PARTY TCMGHT

The Card party at the Woman's
Club tonight will begin promptly at 8
o'clock. All those who have engaged
tables will please remember to bring
cards. If you have failed to engage a
table extra tables have been provided.
This benefit party promises to be a
great success and is a worthy cause,
the proceeds going to the orphans
home in Jacksonville.

Mr, and Mrs. M..WIioyd have re re-turned
turned re-turned home after an absen.ce of six

Our sausage is always fresh as we

make it up daily. Main Street. Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. V M
Smoke Don Rey." JHiat .good cigar.
Mrs. Emmett Evans returned to

Ocala this afternoon, havirig spent the

past two weeks in Sparta Ga.
This is a Studebaker year.'

The famous BUTTERNUT bread is

made in Ocala only, by the Carter

Bakery. 6-tI

Mr. Tom Harris, wno now has a

situation in Tampa, was visiting his

relatives ujia inepus nt;re.ouuuuy.

You can get the Yamous Day Dream

Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm
acy. Phone 284. c ; tf

Ask for Stearns Day Dream face

powder, rouge and talcum at the Court

Pharmacy, tf

The "A" Club at its regular weekly
meeting was entertained last night

by Miss Elizabeth Davis. Vases of

carnations and bowls of pansies were

used in the rooms where the tables

were placed, the reception hall, living

roo mand dining room being used.

After an interesting game of auction,

mizes were awarded. Miss Eloise

Henry receiving the high club prize,

a fern in a pretty jardiniere, and Miss

Lucille Robinson made the highest
score among the visitors, being pre

sented a tea tile. At the conclusion

of the game refreshments were serv

ed consisting of fruit salad, sand

wiches and coffee. The hostess was
assisted by her aunt, Miss Mary

Piatt, Mrs. Fred Robinson and Miss

Kit Davis. Those enjoying the eve evening
ning evening with Miss Davis were, Mrs.

Henry Billings, Mrs. H. C. Nichols,

Mrs. Albert Harriss, Mrs. Edmund

Martin. Mrs. R. S. Hall. Mrs. M.

Palmer, Mrs. J. W. Dumas, Mrs. A.

M. Withers, Misses Stella and Nettie

Camp, Eleanor LeBlonde, Eloise Hen

ry, Freeman, Onie Chazal, Margaret
Lloyd, Elizabeth Burton, Adele Bit Bit-tinger,
tinger, Bit-tinger, Mabel Meffert, Lucille Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Mary Sheppard, Marian Dewey,

Margaret Jackson and Ava Lee Ed

wards.

Miss; Margaret McNeill has. resum

ed her duties at "school." having been

absent from her post "on" account of

sicKness.

Our adyertisers'Vrili be found
leading merchantsof the ci(y

the

Fresh eggs '28 cents per dozen at

the U-Serve Stores, 2C3t

Mr.' E. M. Howard left this morn morning
ing morning in response to a telegram an

nouncing the critical 'illness of his

father, who is in 'Mlam?.'

. This is a Studebaker year.

If youH try the pbpula D4y Dream

extracts to be had only at the Court

Pharmacy, youll use no other, tf

Mrs. J. W. Dumas win entertain on

friday at the Woman's vaub, honor

ing her mother, Mrs.' Charles Dumas,

of New York, who is her guest.

W. K. Lane, M. D., phjBieian and
surgeon, specialist, eye, ear, noae and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Fresh eggs 28 cents pier dozen at

the U-Serve Stores. 20-3t

Mr. Max Fisher asks' the Star to
thank for him all. the good friends
who helped him move his stock out of

danger Saturday morning.'

Phone 108 and get the beat meal

and the quickest delivery service in

town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

. Best cakes
home industry,

in town patronize

Carter's Bakery. 6-tf

Hear Dr. Weigie and Prof. Curry
at the Methodist church tonight, in

the closing sermon, of. the revival

Special musical program.'

For a few days we will sell, fresh

eggs at 28 cents per dozen, t U-Serve

Stores. 20-3t

We make none but thief best pastries.
Patronize a home enterprise. Carter's

Bakery. 6-tf

Mrs. N. P. Davis went to Jackson

ville yesterday afternoon' for a short
visi. While there she wiH be the

guest of her sister; 'Hrs.itch.

Smoke Don Reyl Thit good cigar.

Buy the best bread andjrolls. They
cost no more than' the "just as good"

kind. They're, made at the Federal
Bakery. 17-tf

EIGHT O'CLOCK DASCIN'6

CLUB TOMORROW EVENING

One of the members of the Eight

o'Clock Dancing Club asks the Star

to remind the other members of the
dance scheduled for tomorrow eve

ning and to assure them that all pres present
ent present will have an enjoyable time.

TWAIfl FOND OF SlLUAfiOS
Biographer Hat Told How Great
Humorist Would Wear Out His

Companion at the Game,

The friends of Mrs. fi. J. Redding
will be sorry to learn that she had the
misfortune yesterday to run a nail
in her foot. The wound is very pain painful
ful painful and she is confined to her bed. It
is hope dby her friends that she will
be able to be out again in a few days.
Mr. T. B. Johns, a prominent citi citizen
zen citizen of Jasper, was in the city Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Mr. Johns is an old friend of
Dr. D. M. Smith, who for many years
was family physician to a large por portion
tion portion of Hamilton county.

Mr. David E. Allen, a prominent
business man of Yonkers, N. Y., and a

regular winter visitor to Florida, is
again with his Ocala friends, who are

glad to see him.

Tonight at the Methodist church the
farewell service of the revival will be
held. Dr. Weigle will speak on
"What Is the Matter With Ocala." A

special musical program has been ar
ranged.

For a few days wc will sell fresh

eggs at 28 cents per dozen. U-Serve
Stores. 20-3t

Mr. I. K. Trower of Mattoon, Ind.,

and Mrs. Susanna Henderly of Lan

caster, Ohio, left for their homes to today
day today after a two months visit in Ocala,

with Mr. Frank Henderly.

The presidents and secretaries com

mittee meets in the Board of Trade
room tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock

to adopt by-laws, elect officers and to

receive new member organizations.

See the Gas Company's advertise

ment on RANGES. Will allow dis discount
count discount for your old range. Ocala Gas

Company. 15-6t

People on North Main street were

surprised this morning by the pass passing
ing passing of a runaway horse, driverless and

hitched to a wagon, which probably

belonged to a drayman. Starting at

the union depot, he galloped along

Main, deftly missing the dummy po

licemen at each corner intersection,

avoiding the automobiles and when
last seen was headed down the street
toward the Coast Line tracks at Fifth

street. The middle of the street was
quickly filled along the course with
admiring onlookers. A runaway horse

horse in this day of the horseless

vehicle is a rarity, but what really

seemed to cause the most astonish astonishment
ment astonishment was the precision with which

each dummy was missed, some one
along the way remarked that this

unguided horse could do what some
auto drivers could not miss the dum

mies.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Mr. L. B. Grfggs of Lynne was in

the city yesterday.

80 PER CENT OF ALL

due

l&V HEADACHES

are

to eyestrain or weak

DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

06

(55
ft

November 30 is Mark Twain's birth

day. The beloved humorist would

have been eighty-six on that day in
1921, if he had lived. His biographer.
Albert Bigelow Paine, in writing of

Mark Twain's passion for playing

billiards, a hobby which endured to

the last, comments upon his great

physical endurance and perpetual

I was comparatively a young man, 2fi

and by no means an invalid, Mr. Paine ,-?

writes, "but many a time far in the j
night, when I was ready to drop with OH

Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.

TE1P

ORAR Y
PCM!!!

exhaustion, he was still as fresh and

buoyant and eager for the game as at

the moment of beginning. He smoked

ft?

At

the endless track around the billed ; iif

taoie wim me ugut aiep.oi juuui.

three or four o'clock in

he would urge Just one more game,
and would taunt me for my weariness.

"I can truthfully testify that never
until the last year of his life did he
willingly lay down the billiard cue.

or show the least suggestion of fa

tigue. He played always at high pres pressure.
sure. pressure. Now and then, in periods of ad adversity,
versity, adversity, he would fly into a perfect
passion with things in general. But,
in the end, it was a sham battle, and ''

we went on playing as If nothing had
happened, only he was very gentle and I

sweet, like the sun on the meadows

after the storm had passed by."

WITTY EVEN IN DREAMLAND

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

FOR SALE Five passenger Buick
six car in good condition. Price,
$550. See A. M. McCauley, No. 315
Fort King. 21-4t

WANTED By couple with 8-year-old
boy, two downstairs rooms furnish furnished
ed furnished for light "housekeeping; close in.
Must be reasonable as we will be
permanent. Phone 440 or 562. P.
O. Box 291. 21-3t

Quality is the watchowrd at the
Federal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf

Mr. F. E. Harris came near being a
victim of Saturday's fire. He is al always
ways always eager to help his neighbors
when they are in danger, so when he
heard the fire alarm Saturday before
daylight he hustled out as fast as
many a man fifty years younger. In
the dark and his hurry, he slipped at
the head of the stairway in his home
and fell all the way to the bottom.
The Star is glad to say he was not
much hurt and was soon around again,
as spry as ever.

Cirble B of the Baptist church held
its regular meeting yesterday at the
home of Mrs. I. O. Sasser on Tusca Tusca-willa
willa Tusca-willa street. The first part of the
afternoon was given to the devotional
service after which business was dis discussed
cussed discussed and sewing done. The next

meeting will be at the home of Mrs.

E. A. Snowden.

FOR SALE Forty acres, 11 miles
from Ocala; Sec. 8., Twp. 17, R. 22.
Write Mrs. J. Flaton, 1540 Polk,
San Francisco, Calif. 20-6t
STRAY DOG Block and white setter
dog came to my home on Feb. 16th.
Owner can have same by paying ex expenses.
penses. expenses. C. A. Carter, Leroy. 20-6t

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 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 $65 takes ten-year-old

blind brood mare with one-year-old
nice male colt. P. L. Stenger, Sum-

merfield, Fla. 15-6t

The K. of P. held a good meeting
Monday evening. The degree team
was out and performed in a more than
usually proficient manner. It im improves
proves improves every time it works. Mr. D.
S. Smith Jr. received the accolade.
There is more work ahead, for two
applications were favorably voted on
and two more received.

FOR RENT On Orange, avenue,
two miles south of Ocala, 40-acre
farm. J. T. Nelson, 211 N. Main

St., Ocala, Fla. 14-tf

Mr. J. M. Akin, who has been the
guest of his son, Mr. J. W. Akin, for
some weeks, left yesterday for his
home at Barnesville, Ga. We regret
to say Mr. Akin suffered a slight
stroke of paralysis Saturday. He was
accompanied home by his grandson,
Mr. George Akin.

The Business- s and Professional
Woman's Club- is .an. nptodate organi organization.
zation. organization. It has recently purchased a
tano which wilVadyf great deal to
pie meetings s3Ujcj;fs47 cora cora-iortably
iortably cora-iortably fushediobTerakj

Dr. H. C. Dozier has sold the lot he
bought from Mr. F. E. Harris, at the
corner of East Fifth street and Lake
Weir avenue, to Mr. Will Edwards.
This is one of the prettiest locations
and one of the most desirable build building
ing building lots in the residential portion of
town. Mr. Edwards will probably
build on it.

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

SHOE REPAIRING A new man has

opened a shoe repairing shop sec

ond 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

AUTO TOPS We are prepared to
jm 1 1 t 1

iurnisn nign graae auto tops on

short notice and at reasonable

prices. Phone 258. Quick Service

Auto Top Co. (next to Dixie High Highway
way Highway Garage) West Broadway. 31-tf

Rev. Washington Gladden Was Able
to Recall Humorous Response
He Made During Sleep.
Many of us have dreamed of writ writing
ing writing a poem, delivering a speech or

making a witty remark, that seemed j gS.
at the time wonderfully brilliant, but i
that, recalled on waking, proved to be
either commonplace or wholly mean- &c'i

ingless. That is not always the case,
however, as a story once told by the
Rev. Washington Gladden proves.
He dreamed that the old house that
formerly stood near his church was
still there, and that old Mr. Deshler,
who had been dead many years, still
lived In it. Doctor Gladden also knew
that his old dog, George, who never

failed to bark at the minister when he
passed the house, still lived. In the
dream Doctor Gladden was passing the
house when the door opened and the
old gentleman came out, followed by
George, who, as usual, rushed barking
up to Doctor Gladden.
"Now, now, George," said the old
man, "you ought not to do that. You
know that's a friend of ours; thafs
Doctor Gladden."
"Oh I have met George before,"
responded Doctor Gladden in his
dream. "In fact George and I have
for some time had a bow-wowing ac acquaintance."
quaintance." acquaintance." Milwaukee Sentinel.

Back ol Green's Drug Store, tvvo
doors north of former
location

Will thank customers to call on

us for their work as we are prepar prepared,
ed, prepared, as before, to giveyou first-clas
service.

Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
J. LONG, MANAGER
OCALA, FLORIDA

I

We sincerely thank the people who so kindly assisted us
n moving oar stock daring the Hre.;

ST.-T ST TyT-.J-ttS2

Farms Supply Wild Life Lots.
According to figures supplied by
the Dominion bureau of statistics,
losses to the fur industry of Canada
caused by the spread of civilization
in the North are more than made up
by rapid development of the fur farm farming
ing farming industry.
In 1920 there were 587 fur farms
in Canada, 578 of them foxes, six
mink, two raccoon and one karakule
sheep. The animals on these farms
are valued at a little less than $5, $5,-000,000,
000,000, $5,-000,000, silver foxes leading.
The industry commenced on jPrince
Edward island and has worked west
into British Columbia. By provinces
the farms are distributed as follows:
Prince Edward island, 309; Nova
Scotia, 55; New Brunswick, 57; Que Quebec,
bec, Quebec, 80; Ontario, 42; Manitoba and
Saskatchewan, 4; Alberta. 15; Brit British
ish British Columbia, 11 and Yukon Terri Territory,
tory, Territory, 14.

GEO. MacKAY Funeral Directors j
To the Public:

The undertaking Parlors of Geo. MacKay will
be temporately located in their ware house until
permanent quarters can be arranged.
G. B. OVERTON
Faneral Director

m

;:::?ntnt:rrrrmffiiiiiiiiiiMUXW

tonplc Feto. 22
ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY
THE DISTINGUISHED YOUNG ACTOR

Ex-Service Men as Teachers.
Intensive training for teaching Is
given ex-service men In England at
Hornsey Rise Training college, un under
der under the auspices of the ministry of
labor. The course Is 75 weeks long
and not more than 24 days absence
will be allowed to any student, so
that the length of the course will ap approximate
proximate approximate that of the ordinary train training
ing training college.
There are ISO students registered in
this course, which began July 1. All
of these have been approved by the
board of education and by the Nation National
al National Union of Teachers. Some have al already
ready already had teaching experience.

Life as I See It.
From our prehistoric ancestors down
man has always hud a friendly feel feeling
ing feeling for trees, regarding them as al almost
most almost sentient beings.
Great writers h:ve not di.dflined to
esjir---. this f t!:riz.
Robert Louis Stevenson says: "He
inquired his way of every tree.
And a;rain, after an unpleasant en encounter
counter encounter with a boor: "A tree would
not have spoken to me like that-
Louisville Courier-Journal.

&K!S SUCCESSFUL
8S'.CY DRAMA.

(UNOeX MS OWN MANAGEMENT)

Si

T MM t-M Bl 3

Miss

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

She Guffawed Then.
Sam 1 never see you with

Glddings any more.
Lou No; I couldn't stand her vul vulgar
gar vulgar laughing.
Sam So: I hadn't noticed if.
Lou No. you weren't around when
I proposed tf hrr.

NOTICE

I wish to thank the people for their
efforts in helping to save my stock in
the recent fire. N. L. Williams.

FULL OF LAUGHTER, LOVE AND ROMANCE
My Toll on a on WiU PodHvely I Not a
Icllcilgcn Appear in Person Moving Picture
PRICES: $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, Plus War Tax

MAIL ORDERS .NOW.

SEAT SALE SATURDAY

!W'i

FOR S ALE!
FORD CUT DOWN RACER
A REAL GOOD BUY
Murphy Motor Company
At Ocala Auto & Garage



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