The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:06130

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
1NG
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

EVEN

OCALA

STAR

I Mill I.I.I I I I I II I II I 1 M
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday, probably showers in extreme north por tion. TEMPERATURES This morning, 62; this afternoon, 82.
San Rise, Tomorrow, 6:53; Sets, 6:24. OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 43
.,. . 1 5.

OCALA IS MAKING IIS PLANS
TAVUS SCHEVE iFORT LAUDERDALE
EIGHTY THOUSAND
HMD TREATY
- -----
10
ENTIRELY GONE
RIGHT UP FRONT
E
MOVES FODR

MARION

ANSWER

FOR NUMEROUS

VOLUSIA

ARE

FEW

Constant Growth ot the
Increase in Demand

The future of Ocala never appeared
brighter than it does at present. The
growth of the city is shown very con conclusively
clusively conclusively by the demand for the en enlargement
largement enlargement of public utilities. Recent
developments have shown that the
consumption of the electric current
during 1921 increased over fifty per
cent and the municipal plant must be
enlarged to meet the demands upon it.
The Ocala Telephone Company has
found it necessary to install an en entirely
tirely entirely new switchboard in order to
meet the demand for new phones. The
new switchboard will be of the most
modern type. It will be automatic and
designed to meet the growth of the
city.
Ocala is faced with a housing short shortage
age shortage and a shortage of store rooms. A
new high school building will have to
be erected at once to acoemmodate the
increased number of students. Addi Additional
tional Additional property for the city schools
has just been purchased. An extension
and enlargement of the water system
has become necessary.
There has undoubtedly been an in increase
crease increase in the population of Ocala since
the census was taken in 1920. The
value of new buildings erected during
the past twelve months and now under
construction is estimated to exceed
$400,000. This does not include the
several handsome buildings that will
replace those destroyed by the recent
fire in the business center of the city.
The new city manager is at work on
plans for extensive street paving, the j
enlargement of the light and water
plant and system and other municipal
improvements.
The records of the Marion County
Board of Trade, which after March 1
will be known as the Marion County
Chamber of Commerce, show that
during the past year an increased
number of people in other states have
made inquiry concerning Ocala and
Marion county.
The growth of the residential sec section
tion section of the city eastward will soon
make necessary an extension of public
utilities and improvements in that di direction.
rection. direction. The business district is spreading
out from the center in every direction.
Taller buildings are beginning to
appear.
AL. G. FIELD MINSTRELS
. PLEASE GRAND PATRONS
Eddie Conrad made his first appear appearance
ance appearance in Wilkes-Barre since assuming
the ownership of the Al G. Field Min Minstrels,
strels, Minstrels, following the death of the
founder of that wonderful band of en entertainers,
tertainers, entertainers, and presented a most de
lightful program to a capacity house
at the Grand last night. The show
proved as complete and as good in ev
ery way as it was under the former
management.
That the audience was well pleased
with the entertainment was indicated
by the prolonged rounds of applause
which followed the rendition of each
number. William Church and Jack
Richards, each possessing a wonder wonderfully
fully wonderfully sweet voice which seems to grow
sweeter with time took the house by
storm with their songs in the first
number of the evening. Otis Elwood
followed with a yodeling song which
was equally well received.
Bert Swor, with a lot of new jokes
which he put over in an exceptionally
graceful manner, was the center of
attraction in the circle. Nick Hufford
and Rody Cordan are close rivals,
however, as funmakers.
The dancing of a quartet as well
'as that of William and Lee Doran
was of such a nature as to demand a
response to several encores. Doni
Mack scored heavily with his imper-
sonation of a graceful, prepossessing
feminine dancer.
Bert Swor and Johnny Healey were
the principals in a laughing court
scene featuring the second part. Bert j
Swor's monologue on timely topics of J
the day was received with one con-j
tinuous laugh. A quartet of saxa- j
phones furnished music quite out of j
the ordinary but the grand climax j
came with the singing of "Wyoming";
by Church and Richards. This num-j
ber was so well received that the pair
was compelled to repeat several times.
Wilkes-Barre (Pa.) News, Jan. 20.
The Field Minstrels will be at the
Temple theater on Feb. 28th. Seats
now on sale at the Court Pharmacy.
Mr. Arch Shealy, who inserted him himself
self himself into a dangerous place at last
Saturday's fire, and sustained a se severe
vere severe fall in consequence, has been
pluckily sticking to his work in spite
of his bruises. He is almost well now.
This is a Studebaker year.

City Proven by Steady
for Electric Current

TIGERINES ARE BIGGER
THAN WILDCATS ANYHOW
Duval Girls' Basketball Team Won
The Game by a Score Of
24 to 17
(L. T. I.)
The Duval Tigerines somewhat out outclassed
classed outclassed the Ocala Wildcats last night
in the fastest exhibition of basketball
seen on the local'court this season.
In .spite of the rain a large crowd
attended this fast game and all were
so excited and interested in the play
that they hardly noticed the steady
rain that fell on them as they stood
arounl the court.
The Duval team had the odds on our
girls when it came to passing and
team work. The Wildcats had a bad
case of sleeping sickness in the first
half and let the Tigerines pile up a
score of 16 to 3 on them before they
realized they were in a game. It ap appeared
peared appeared that these little kittens were
somewhat self-conscious and timid on
meeting tigresses from the north
Florida jungles, but during the period
between halves they began to realize
that the only difference between a
tiger and a wildcat is the tiger's
stripes and that stripes could not hurt
them, so when the second half opened
things took on a different aspect.
Ocala came back good and strong but
Duval had piled up too large a lead
in the first half for the plucky home
girls to catch up. In spite of the up
hill work they scored 14 points, to
Duval's eight in the second half.
The entire game was marred by
continuous fouling by both teams. The
outstanding star of the game was Mc Mc-Cloud,
Cloud, Mc-Cloud, one of Duval's forwards. She
threw practically all of Duval's points
and rarely missed a shot at the basket.
Some of her shots were nothing short
of wonderful.
Annie MacKay came second in stel
lar work. Annie stuck to her forward
like chewing gum sticks under the
dining table and was with the ball no
matter where it went, so long as it
stayed in her territory. Her speed
was a marvel to all who saw the
game.
Ocala goes to Jacksonville next
week for a return game with Duval.
Ocala fans want the girls to bring
home the bacon and believe it can be
did.
Boys' Basketball
The boys' basketball team from
Trenton will invade the Ocala terri territory
tory territory tonight at 7:30. The team is
already in town so there is no chance
of another such misunderstanding as
there was with the Dunnellon team.
The game tonight promises to be a
hotly contested one and will be worth
at least double the price of admission.
It appears to the reporter that the
boys support the girls' games better
than the girls do the boys. Why not
have a solid high school out tonight to
see Ocala fight it out with Trenton?
The boys can play better if the entire
school is on the side lines.
BASEBALL
(L. T. I.)
The first 1922 membership of fifty
cents is paid. Dan Whitfield came to
my office this morning and said that
he would not be able to come out to
the meeting Thursday night but that
he wanted to belong to the association.
Who will be next? Don't forget that
Thursday night meeting. Every base baseball
ball baseball fan in Ocala will be there. Some
fanettes have asked if they can come
to the meeting. Some of the most en
thusiastic fans we had last year were
j members of the fair sex and we see
no reason why they would not be
more than welcome at the Thursday
night meeting at the Board of Trade
rooms. Eight o'clock is the hour.
Business is going to pick up and go
wit ha vim from the time the town
clock strikes the first stroke of eight,
Don't be late or you will miss the first
part of the meeting.
News has just been received in
; Ocala that Mr. C. W. Effinger of West
Palm Beach, is resting well today,
j having received severe burns yester
j day in an accident. Mr. Effinger is
with the utilities company and while
at the plant one of the coke boilers
burst, Mr. Effinger being badly burn burned.
ed. burned. Although in considerable pain,
his condition is not considered serious.
Miss Rhoda Rhody's business as a
public stenographer has increased
steadily since she opened her office,
and she has been obliged to encace
o o
Mrs. Allie Van Davis as an assistant.

Commissioners Davis and Moore Show
The Inconsistency of Our Sis Sister
ter Sister County's Claims

It's easy to juggle figures and to
make a case at a fair. Volusia county
exhibitors seem to base their claims
for first place at the Orlando fair on
the number of ribbons won. Most of
these were won on articles whose rel relative
ative relative importance should not count
very high. To illustrate: A glass of
guava jelly, one of guava jam, one
of guava butter, one of guava paste,
one of guava preserves, one of guava
marmalade, one of guava pickles, one
of guava syrup, canned guava, etc.,
might each bring a blue ribbon. Is
anyone, or are all together, of as high
a value as a Poland China sow that
has won grand championship ribbons
at several larger fairs? Are nine rib ribbons
bons ribbons on guava products worth the
same as nine ribbons on nine bales of
different hays, each representing a
forage crop of economic importance
in livestock development?
The Volusia county exhibitors point
to varied industries as another class
wherein they beat us. They had more
of each industry's ouput but not more
industries represented. And in one of
these industry's booth they showed
four bags of Marion county lime. The
man in charge called our especial at attention
tention attention to this before the awards
were announced.
We would be willing to venture the
remark that the lime products alone
shipped out of Marion county would
exceed the total shipments of varied
industries from Volusia. The pro products
ducts products of our infant industry, the
creamery, represented a daily pay roll
of $175 at this time. Besides these,
we had knitting mill products, phos phosphates,
phates, phosphates, crate and box factory pro products,
ducts, products, road materials, cigars, etc.
The Volusia exhibitors state that
we won 53 blue ribbons. The secre secretary's
tary's secretary's books will show that we won
78 blues in our booth, and 15 blues on
hogs, besides two grand champions
and two reserve grand champions.
On Saturday morning, Feb. 18th,
the two Volusia county exhibitors
making the kick, Mr. Brown and Mr.
Dunaway, came to the Marion county
booth and congratulated us (J. W. Da
vis and K. C. Moore) on winning, stat
ing that they had contested the award
but had not carried their point, and
left the impression that they would be
good losers. However, all that day
the contest was carried on by them
or some one representing Volusia, and
the grand prize ribbon was never put
on our booth. As we understand it
the total score of points gave Marion
county 415 out of a possible 500 and
Volusia county 378.
Marion county won seven blue rib ribbons
bons ribbons on citrus fruits, and after the
squabble was started by Volusia two
of our best exhibits, ruby blood and
navel oranges, were not judged. Mar
ion won the blue ribbon on Lue Gim
Gong oranges, although this orange
originated in Volusia county.
We had hoped to meet them at Or
lando next year and are sorry to see
them pulling this "won't play" stuff.
Their claims were used not only be before
fore before the judges, the superintendent of
the agricultural department and the
fair association secretary, but were
carried up to the executive board of
the fair association. These all sus sustained
tained sustained the award of the judges and
decided the matter Monday, Feb. 20
in Marion's favor.
J. W. Davis,
K. C. Moore,
In Charge of Marion County Exhibit
BRITISH AND FRENCH
PREMIERS AT BOULOGNE
Boulogne, Feb. 25. (By Associated
Press). Premiers Poincare and Lloyd
George meet this afternoon for their
first interview on the subject of the
coming international economic and
financial conference.
Last night at her home Miss Adele
Bittinger entertained the Wednesday
auction club, with a number of .other
guests. After several rounds of auc auction
tion auction the scores were collected and the
prizes awarded. Mrs. Joseph Rowntree
making the highest score, was pre presented
sented presented with a leather bound address
book, and Mrs. Harry Walters making
the lowest was given a flaconette of
perfume. The hostess assisted by
Mrs. R. N. Dosh served light refresh refreshments.
ments. refreshments. Those present were Mrs. Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Martin, Mrs. Albert Harriss,
Mrs. C. P. Chazal, Mrs. Donald Schrei Schrei-ber,
ber, Schrei-ber, Mrs. Lewis Shepherd, Mrs. Har Harvey
vey Harvey Clark, Mrs. Joseph Rowntree,
Mrs. C. B. Ayer, Mrs. Harry Walters,
Mrs. R. N. Dosh, Misses Meme Davis,
Elizabeth Davis, Elizabeth Burton,
Dorothy Schreiber and Marian Dewey,
There is other good bread, but
FEDERAL BREAD is the best. You

want the best, so buy Federal 17-tf

Ferryman at Cedar Landing Missing

For Two Weeks and Boat Found
Fifty Miles Down Stream
From His Home
The sheriff's office has received a
report of the mysterious disappear disappearance
ance disappearance of Gustavus Schewe from his
home at Cedar Landing east of Orange
Springs about ten days ago. Investi Investigation
gation Investigation has not produced any informa
tion as to his whereabouts nor the
manner in which he disappeared.
Neighbors have not seen him for near-
y two weeks.
Schewe is about twenty-three years
old and has resided in the Cedar
Landing section about two years. So
far as known he has no enemies who
might seek his destruction.
Cedar Landing on the Oklawaha
river east of Orange Springs has long
since been abandoned as a public fer
ry, but Schewe has been operating a
private ferry at that point for over a
year, liis natboat was found on the
St. Johns river near Palatka some
days ago, which leads to the belief
that he may have attempted to cross
the river and fell overboard. How
ever, not the least clue has been found
up to this time to indicate when or
in what manner Shewe disappeared.
IN HONOR OF MRS. DUMAS
Mrs. Charles Dumas of New York
city, who is the guest of her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Dumas, at their pretty bungalow on
East Fort King, was the honoree yes
terday afternoon at a large auction
party at the Woman's Club.
The auditorium of the club house
was elaborately decorated, quantities
of spring flowers being used through
out the room and arranged in tall
vases and baskets. The stage was
especially pretty with wild plum blos blossoms
soms blossoms and the windows were entwined
with a dainty tracery of asparagus
fern. In the center of the room was
table on which a large basket of
wild plum blossoms was placed and
around this centerpiece were grouped
the card tables, the arrangement being
pretty and unique, hte whole making
an effective background for the vari varicolored
colored varicolored costumes of the players.
Mrs. J. W. Dumas assisted by Mrs.
Mamie Hall, received the guests in
the vestibule as they arrived and Mrs.
William Hocker presented them to
Mrs. Charles Dumas, the guest of
honor, who received just at the en entrance
trance entrance of the main auditorium. The
honoree was gowned in a handsome
costume of black lace with which she
wore a corsage of sweet peas. Mrs.
W. M. Palmer and "Mrs. R. S. Hall dis distributed
tributed distributed the tallies and assisted the
guests in locating their tables.
After two hours at the ever fasci
nating game the scores were collected
by Mrs. R. L. Anderson. The highest
score was made by Mrs. B. F. Condon,
who was presented with a pair of
silk hose. Mrs. H. C. Nichols was the
winner of the second prize, a boudoir
cap, and Miss Onie Chazal the booby,
a bottle of Djer-Kiss perfume. The
honoree was also presented with a
bottle of perfume.
The ladies who joined the players
later in the afternoon cut for a pretty
set of breakfast doilies, which were
won by Miss Mary Marshall.
After the games the hostess served
ice cream, cake, coffee, salted almonds
and bon-bons. She was assisted in
serving by Mrs. Carl Ray, Mrs. R.
L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs.
E. H. Martin, Mrs. Charles Moremen
and Mrs. Phillip Murphy.
One feature of the afternoon that
was especially enjoyed by those pres present
ent present was the musical program given
throughout the afternoon. The follow following
ing following selections were rendered: "Souve "Souvenir,"
nir," "Souvenir," by Franz Drdla; "Norway," by
Koelling; "Canzonetta," by Schutt;
"Petit Bolero," by Ravina, and "Gar "Garden
den "Garden of Roses," by Ritter.
Mrs. Charles Dumas was a visitor
in Ocala last winter and it is with the
keenest pleasure that she is being
welcomed again, and the affair given
in her honor yesterday afternoon was
not only one of the largest but one of
the most delightful in a season that
has been full of many pleasant par
ties. Mrs. J. W. Dumas, the hostess,
is the spiirt of hospitality and gra
ciousness.
Little Margaret Helvenston hap
pened to an accident yesterday after
noon when getting out of her mother's
car, which had stopped in front of
Mrs. W. T. Gary's residence. A pass
ing car struck the little girl and
knocked her down. She was stunned
but her injuries proved very slight.
The accident was unavoidable and is
much to be regretted.
EAT AT THE SIAXINE
Best meals in the city for 60 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf

Enterprising East Coast Town Votes
- a Hundred Thousand Dollars
For Improvements

(Associated Press)
Fort Lauderdale, Feb. 25. Broward
county again has come forward with
an almost unanimous vote on bond
election. The citizens of Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale yesterday carried a $100,000
municipal bond issue for dredging the
ocean inlet and deepening the harbor.
There were only two votes in the neg negative.
ative. negative. The county last Tuesday car carried
ried carried a $600,000 good roads bond issue
with only fourteen votes in the nega negative.
tive. negative. CREAMERY KEEPS THE
COIN IN CIRCULATION
Record of a Day and a Week in Our
New and Flourishing Industry
Editor Star: I was at the creamery
office at closing time Friday, Feb. 24,
and found that forty-four patrons had
sold milk there that day. For this
they will receive $144. The force at
the creamery for same date receive
$23.70. This makes a daily pay roll
of $167.70, or a weekly pay roll of
$1173.70. How many other enter enterprises
prises enterprises in Marion county go ahead of
this? This day's operations show a
substantial profit. The enterprise is
just a little over a month old. The
first day they received 161 gallons of
milk; yesterday 450 gallons. By June
it will likely reach 1000 gallons a day.
The demand is strong for all products.
Yours truly,
K. C. Moore, County Agent.
SPRING IS HERE
One of Ocala's fashion leaders is
dolled up in his Easter best today. His
straw hat and summer suit are caus
ing quite a lot of comment from his
more conservative friends. A cold
wave has been predicted for Florida
during the next few days and if that
cold wave, does notyet lost in .transit
the laugh will be on the straw hat.
Certainly the present temperature is
suggestive of summer clothes and
bathing suits. The E. C. Jordan Com
pany has felt the impulse of spring
and has a whole window full of flashy
bath suits that are catching the eye of
those who are anticipating an early
swim.
HENRI LANDRU LOST HIS HEAD
Maintained His Imperturbable Grim Grim-ness
ness Grim-ness to the Last Moment
Versailles, Feb. 25. (By Associated
Press). Henri Landru, the Bluebeard
of Gambais, convicted of the murder
of ten women and one youth, was ex
ecuted this morning. The triangular
knife of the guillotine fell at 6:05
o'clock. Mysterious unto death, Landru
resented the priest's query whether he
had any confession to make. "It is an
insult to a man like me," he replied.
"Had I any confession to make I would
have made it long ago."
He never uttered the word innocent
during the entire thirty-four months
of his imprisonment and twenty-one
days of the trial.
ACCIDENTS OCCUR AT
CARLSTOM TOO OFTEN
Arcadia. Feb. 25. The death of
Sergeant Robert Washburn, of Lans
ing, Mich., who fell 3000 feet while
attempting a parachute drop from an
airplane at Carlstrom Field yesterday,
was the second fatality at the field
this week, it was learned today. Frank
Addison, a commercial flyer, was kill
ed, and Wayne Maynard, son of an
officer, is in the hospital with both
legs broken as the result of the crash
of their plane Thursday when it fell
600 feet.
The Elson art exhibit which was
shown in Ocala last week, has been
taken to Belleview this week and is
being shown there at the club house
of the Civic League for the benefit of
the public school of that place. The
local talent of that little village has
ben giving several numbers each eve evening
ning evening during the exhibit. Ocala also
added to the occasion, Mrs. Bettie
Cole and her orchestra going down
Thursday night. Last night Mr. Ed Edwin
win Edwin Gernant accompanied by Miss
Byrd Wartmann gave several selec selections.
tions. selections. The smart young lady clerks at
Frank's store are busily engaged
straightening up the stock disordered
in last Saturday's fire. Mr. Israelson
hopes to resume business next week.
Among the out of town guests at
the Seyle-Wood row wedding in Miami,
is Mrs. Olaf Zewadslri, who will be
Miss Woodrows matron of honor.

President Harding Doesn't WTant
Naval Holiday to Mean
Unsufficient Power

(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 25. President
Harding is understood to have told
republican members of the House
naval committee at the White House
conference today that while he felt
some reduction should be made in the
navy personnel, the total number of
enlisted men ought not be cut under
80,000. The president is said to have
strongly urged legislation for conver conversion
sion conversion of two battle cruisers into air airplane
plane airplane carriers, and also is said to have
advocated a sharp reduction in the
number of men to be admitted to the
Naval Academy in each year in the
future.
SPECIAL GUARDS FOR MAIL
The replacement of marine mail
guards by a specially recruited force
from the department is now being
carried out by the postofSce depart department,
ment, department, officials announced today.
BY-LAWS OF THE PRESIDENTS
AND SECRETARIES COMMITTEE
The following by-laws were adopt adopted
ed adopted at the recent meeting of the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents and Secretaries Committee:
ARTICLE I
Name: The name of the organiza organization
tion organization shall be Presidents and Secre Secretaries
taries Secretaries Committee.
ARTICLE II
Purpose. The purpose of the com committee
mittee committee shall be to promote larger and
more varied civic activities by co coordinating
ordinating coordinating the activities and expendi expenditures
tures expenditures of the various organiaztions do doing
ing doing civic work in Ocala and Marion
county, with a view to preventing a
duplication of effort and expenditures
and to securing greater co-operation,
efficiency and economy in civic work.
ARTICLE III
Members. Membership on the com committee
mittee committee shall consist of the president
and secretary of each organization in
Ocala "and Marion county doing'dvic
work, provided that these officers may
be represented at a meeting by
the vice president and the act acting
ing acting secretary or by others duly
appointed, to represent the president
and secretary of the civic organiza
tions. Provided, that in the case of
organizations having no president or
no secretary, they be represented by
one or two officers to be named by
these organizations.
ARTICLE I V
Dues. There shall be no dues, but
expenditures for printing, stationery,
postage and similar necessary sup supplies
plies supplies authorized by the committee
shall be pro-rated by the committee
among the several organizations rep
resented.
ARTIVLE V
Officers and their Duties. Section 1.
The officers of the committee shall be
a chairman, vice chairman and sec re
tary.
Sec. 2. It shall be the duty of the
chairman to preside at all meetings of
the committee. The chairman may
call a special meeting as deemed nec necessary
essary necessary and shall call special meetings
upon the written request of members
representing at least five organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. Sec. 3. The vice chairman shall as assume
sume assume the duties of the chairman in
the absence of the latter.
Sec. 4. It shall be the duty. of the
secretary to keep the minutes of all
meetings and to furnish a copy of the
same to each organization and to keep
an account of the expenditures.
ARTICLE VI
Meetings. The regular meetings of
the committee shall be held each year
during the months of January, June
and October on dates to be fixed by a
committee consisting of the chairman,
vice chairman and secretary after
consulting with the members. Notices
of the regular meetings shall be
given by letter by the secretary at
least ten days prior to the date of
said meeting. A quorum of the com committee
mittee committee shall consist of representatives
of seven member organizations.
ARTICLE VII
Programs of Work and Budgets.
Members shall file with the secretary
a copy of the programs of work and
budgets of their respective organiza organizations
tions organizations at the beginning of the fiscal
year of each organization, and shall
from time to time, as changes are
made in programs and budgets, file
written notices of such changes with
the secretary. Copies of these pro pro-erams
erams pro-erams of work and budgets and
changes of the same shall be furnish
ed .to each organization represented
on the committee.
ARTICLE VIII
Rules of Order. Roberts' Rules of
Order shall govern the conduct of the
meetings.
ARTICLE DC
These by-laws may be amended at

To be Favorably Reported to Th
Senate by Foreign Relations
Committee Today
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 25. The "four

power Pacific treaty together with
supplements and reservations and th
naval limitation and submarine treat treaties
ies treaties were ordered favorably reported
today by uie Senate foreign relations
committee.
Senators Borah and Johnson, re
publicans, and Shields, democrat, vot voted
ed voted against lavorably reporting the
lour power treaty and reservation,
out voted favorably on reporting the
naval limitation and submarine treat treaties,
ies, treaties, making the vote unanimous.
PARIS TEMPS GIVES WARNING
OF A SURPRISE PARTY
Lloyd George at Genoa Conference
May Propose Disarmament
On Land
(Associated Press)
Paris, Feb. 25. Land disarmament
is said by the Temps to be the surprise
which Lloyd George will spring at the
Genoa conference, proposing a reduc reduction
tion reduction personally or getting another
member of the British delegation to
make tne suggestion.
CHICAGOANS CARELESS
ABOUT STOWING DYNAMITE
Explosion of Thirty Tons of the Staff
Shook Their City Up
(Associated Press)
t
Chicago, Feb. 25. Chicago and doi-
ens of suburbs' today found out what
caused the explosion which literally
shook them to the foundations and
caused a frenzy of excitement last
night. Thirty tons of dynamite let
go in a stone quarry southwest of the
city. Apparently there were no cas
ualties.
Many Workmen Injured -It
was later, reported that a work workman
man workman on a crane in the vicinity had his
arm broken and scores, som of them
living miles from the scene of the
blast, were shaken and bruised. ome
were cut by falling glass shattered by
the concussion. Twelve hundred cases
of dynamite exploded. The cause will
probably never be known. The damage
is estimated at $100,000.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
y (Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 25. Normal tem temperature,
perature, temperature, considerable cloudiness with
rains the first half of the week is the
forecast for Florida the week begin begin-ning
ning begin-ning Sunday.
ATKISSON CASHED LN
St. Augustine, Feb. 25. Ben D.
j Atkisson, cashier of the Bank of Fells-
mere, who fell under a train at Se Sebastian
bastian Sebastian Thursday midnight, died in a
hospital here last night of his injuries.
His widow took the body to Fellsmere
for burial. t
COMPANIES DON'T CARRY
BULLPROOF INSURANCE
(Associated Press)
Topeka, Kan., Feb. 25. Fred Knud Knud-son,
son, Knud-son, a farmer, appealed to the state
superintendent of insurance today for
aid in collecting collision insurance on
his automobile. Knudson says he
painted the car red, that the bull at attacked
tacked attacked it and the insurance company
refused to consider the claim.
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
ronage is solicited and .will be appre
ciated, with the assurance that we
are doing everything humanly pos possible
sible possible to add to the stock saved and
now in our warehouses, in order that
orders will be filled as promptly as
possible.
George MacKay & Company,
2-21-t Ocala. Pla.
any regular or special meeting of the
committee provided notices of propos
ed amendment or amendments shall
be given in the notices of the call of
the meeting.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula. Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F"
meets every Tuesday evening at 7 3
'clock at the Odd Fellows hall ia ths
third story of the Gary block, A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.



Ocala Evening Star
Pabliahed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
- OCALA, FLORIDA

II. jr. Bittlaser, President
II. D. LeaTeag-ood, Vlre-I'realdent
P". V. Leaven good, Secretary-Treaaorer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postoffice as
econd'Class matter.
TELEPHONES
tfaalaeaa Of flee Five-One
Edltarial Department Two-Seven
ftaelety Keporter Five-One

truth in buth stories, but it doubts
that any newspaper story of any
length is free from mistakes. We
should not for a minute think of dis disputing
puting disputing the Independent's account of

any occurrence tnat its reporters saw

and ours didn't. Now, Friend Brown,

THE STATE MUST LIVE

XVI

In the Senate of the United States
our junior senator was recently heard
to 'complain because high express
rates on seven crates of cabbage,

you have practically accused the Stan shipped from Seville, Fla., to Rich-

of lying. Produce your evidence, orlmond, Va., only left the grower $1.20

you will labor under the suspicion of
being untruthful as well as ill-mannered.

- MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Tress is exclusively
entitled (or the use (or 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 SL'MSCRIPTIOS RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months. In advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
DVERTISI.i RATES
DIapIayt Plate 15 cents per Inch (or
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum, less than
(our inches will take a higher rate,
which will be (umished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading Motieeat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
(or each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

There is something in the following
dispatch from Lakeland for Ocala au authorities
thorities authorities to think about: "A jury in
federal district court at Tampa has
awarded Mrs. Emma M. Beck of this

city, swuo ot tne $io,uw damages

sought from the city of Lakeland be because
cause because of injuries she received when

.-he stumbled over a projecting root of
a tree in the residential section. Mrs.

Eeck who was permanently disabled

as tne result ot ner tan, proaueca

witnesses to testify that the section
was poorly lighted and the sidewalk
generally was in bad condition, the
city having neglected for two years to
make repairs."

Ax.Ol'.CKMKXT OK RATES FOR
C A MI A ION' AD V ERTISI U

For the comiris? democratic primary
camnrpaign the following rates will be
charged (or announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines, I'AYAULK WHKX
COPY 115 SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mem member
ber member of 'board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and Justice of the peace, $:
all state and national officers. $10.
Evening fcStar: (One insertion each
week) CSame rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion until date
of primary election.
Readers (or Insertion will ibe charged
at the regular commercial rates.

The tempest in the teapot was the
original homebrew.
If the emblem of prohibition is to
be a white star, that of bootlegging
should be the full moon.

Brevard county, undaunted by the
fate of Volusia, intends to make an
exhibit at the Orlando Minwinter Fair
next February.

If a white star in the window is an
emblem of prohibition in the home,
does the full moon rising over the
house signify home brew

Providence is blamed for many
things that result from human dam dam-phoolishness.
phoolishness. dam-phoolishness. Billy Crane in St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Times.
Providence doesn't seem to mind it.

A St. Petersburg man, bitten by a
dog, which may have been mad, re refuses
fuses refuses to take the Pasteur treatment.
If he lives, he should be crowned king
of the tribe that doesn't believe in
vaccination.

The Times predicts with confidence
that the suggestion of Judge C. B.
Parkhill for governor will be received
very kindly by the press of the
state. Tampa Times.
Judge Parkhill is well thought of in
Marion county.
The Clearwater Sun makes the fol following
lowing following significant remark: "Fifteen
thousand pounds of fish in a single
day is nothing startling for Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, but that amount of mackerel is
a rather large catch. Sunday was a
good day for fishing."

. Times-Union has a headline which
says, "William Jennings Bryan Re Reiterates
iterates Reiterates Assertion that his Hat is Not
in Political Arena." This is probably
the truth. If Mr. Bryan shied his hat
into the arena, what would he have
left to talk thru?

We are invited to join the "business
science society," whatever that is, of
some town in Tennessee. All we need
to join is to pay two dollars a year for
a paper we don't want. For some time
we have been suspecting that what
business needed was more work and
less science.

Couple of Ocala boys going home
the other night somewhat the worse
for wear got into an argument. "Look
out," said one, "or you'll drive into the
ditch." "Huh," replied the other,
"how the h 1 can I drive into the
ditch when you've got the wheel your yourself?"
self?" yourself?" Leesburg Commercial.
Pretty good story, Leach, but it was
told by a comic paper on the boys of a
town a thousand miles from Ocala a
few weeks ago.

We much fear the superb Frieda
has given Editor Benjamin a case of
"swell head,' but we scarce can blame
him, for an editor gets more censure
than praise. Bronson Times-Democrat.
Somebody or other has been accus accusing
ing accusing us of having the "swell head" ever
since we were able to spell "b-a ba"
without help, but as we see about the
same sort of treatment ladled out to
everybody else we don't feel lonesome.

The Ocala Star confesses that its
first story of the big fire in that city
wa not a good one. It might also
have added that the second story was
not a good one if its purpose was to
tell the whole troth. St. Petersburg
Independent.
We are somewhat surprised at the
foregoing from the Independent:
What right has it to make such an as assertion?
sertion? assertion? The Star tried to tell the

Other editors will please sit up and
take notice that Miss Frieda Tempel,
the sweet-voiced, sweet-faced and
sweet-tempered singer, has dubbed
the editor of the Star "the William
Allen White of Florida," and treat us
with the respect that high compliment
demands. Ocala Star.

We know the sweet singer and we
know Editor Benjamin, but who is
William Allen White?. Bronson
Times-Democrat.
Mr. White, Brother Farmer, is to
the great state of Kansas what you
are to the great county of Levy the
most noted editor in it.

It is unfair for any one to think of
illiterates as ignorant, Dr. A. E. Win-

ship of Boston told delegates from
fourteen states attending the illitera illiteracy
cy illiteracy conference of middle west and
northern states in Chicago. "Every
illiterature from the mountains of
Kentucky and Tennessee and the
Carolines was infinitely better skilled
to shoot and dodge shots in the world
war than United States senators and
university presidents," he said. "Ev "Every
ery "Every one of them was worth more to
the army than all their critics when
it came to handling firearms or fac facing
ing facing firearms."

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star February 25, 1902)
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. K. Sage are re rejoicing
joicing rejoicing over the arrival of a fine boy
at their home last night.
Mr. Lee Miller, of the Monroe &
Chambliss Bank, who has been sick
for several days, is back again on the
job.
Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Robinson, Miss
Emily Stotesbury and Mr. J. S. Pear Pearson
son Pearson returned this morning on the
Plant System from Belleair, where
they spent a few days at that delight delightful
ful delightful resort and to see the golf links.
They report the links very pretty
and well laid off but not as good as
the Ocala links.
Mrs. Mary Sears of Spring Park,
was in the city today shopping for the
Village Improvement Society of which
she is a charter member, and in which
she has always taken a lively interest.
Miss Nellie Gottlieb charmingly en entertained
tertained entertained a? tout fifty of her little
friends at a birthday party this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star February 25, 1912)
Mr. J. J. Gerig has just has his
residence painted and is looks very
pretty and artistic.
Miss Hallie Ley returned today
from Gainesville.

Miss Rhoda Rhody has returned

from her visit to Daytona.
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Dreka are visit visiting
ing visiting friends in Jacksonville.
Miss Mary Phillips will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for Williston, where she will
visit Mr. and Mrs. Mixson.
Mr. D. S. Woodrow has bought one

of the pretty lots cn East Fort King,

east of Mr. C. S. Cullen, and will im

mediately commenec to erect a pretty

.$5000 home.

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.
lG-tf Mrs. J. L. Lawrence.

Temple
Theater

TUESDAY, FEB. 28

'

, PKICES:
$1.00 $1.50 and $2.00
Plus war tax
Scats Sale Saturday

at th Churches tomorrow

pej crate.

To stress the force of his complaint
he also informed the Senate that the

farmers are the "backbone" of this

country.

The senator and I divide on those

cabbage, but we unite on the "back

bone," even if it is now nothing more

than a gristle.

Perhaps the difference between us is
merely temperamental. He hopes to
see the millions of tons of the nation's

cabbage, which sell at the average
price of $32 per ton, sent in small

crate shipments by express no less

than TOO miles and still leave fine
profits. I am not so hopeful as the
senator, though quite as friendly to

cabbage. Some times one may get
too much of a good thing; I did when

I grew cabbage.

Cabbage are grown in every state

of the Union and most northern
states are in luck when they can
move them 500 miles by freight in

car lots and net $40 per ton, and they
can seldom hope to crate and express

them in small lots over 200 miles and

get any return whatever. Cabbage

can be bought here now at $15 per ton

and there is no market at that price

There has been recently formed in
the Senate what is called the "farm

bloc," and Florida's senior senator is
a member of that bloc, while her

iunior senator is a chip off the same

bloc.

That senior senator was for some

years my chief on the democratic ex

ecutive committee of this state, and

many years ago it was my pleasure to
present to the court the motion on

which that junior was admitted to the
bar. They are both kindly good men
and have long been my friends, but
what they do not know about farming

would fill many books.

Senator TrammelPs speech about
those cabbage is in entire keeping

with the knowledge of the members
of that bloc about our nation's
farming interests, which, no doubt,
they are all anxious to help. These
farming interests of ours are too vast,
varied and scattered for any man to
acquire in a life time a thorough
knowledge of them.
The good intention of a lawmaker
avail nothing to the people if he does
not well understand the subject to
which a proposed measure relates.
For

"A little learning is a dangerous
thing;
"Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian
spring;
"There shallow draughts intoxicate
the brain,
"And drinking largely sobers us
again."
This is both poetry and truth; and
never more true than when applied to
our law makers. Our Senate is
charged with immense responsibili responsibilities,
ties, responsibilities, and the functions of our govern government
ment government are so needlessly extended that
no senator may hope to do more than
master two or three subjects out of a
hundred which come before him in
his six-year term; and their constitu constituents,
ents, constituents, by badgering them about petty
matters, generally prevent them from
having any time for real study. They
get most of their information from
the malcontents and those whose folly
has led such into trouble, so Ajax is
called upon to put his shoulder to the
wheel.
The great silent masses whose pru prudence
dence prudence and industry exempt them from
most troubles do not write public men
until heavily oppressed. "Doth the
wild ass bray when he hath grass?
or loweth the ox over his fodder?"
But while the masses were silent
and satisfied the ne'er-do-wells, mal malcontents,
contents, malcontents, labor unions and organized
class interests get in their deadly
work.
Our government has fostered all
such; and by its direct sanction some
three million call eight hours a day.
Thus encouraged, more millions in
our cities now match eight hours
against the farmers' twelve-hour day;
hence our farmers are now hard

pressed, and a reversal of old policies,
rather than temporizing with new

ones, is the best hope of their friends.
If the functions of government be
reduced to that minimum which is es essential
sential essential to the welfare of the state, yet
the time is now at hand when wholly
disinterested expert advice must in
some way be made available to our
lawmakers; who will do quite as well
as we may expect, if they can but
learn how to correctly select and value
expert opinion on a multitude of sub subjects
jects subjects quite beyond the capacity of any
one Solomon, or Bacon, to learn.
Otherwise, we will have, perhaps
sooner than later, nothing but mob
law.
All big business now avails itself of
expert advice. Henry Ford employs
experts by the score and even has one
to edit his paper.
Sincerely yours,
William Hocker.
February 13th, 1922.

Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser

mon by pastor.

6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate

and Senior B. Y. P. U.

7:30 p. m. Service of song and ser

mon by pastor.

"Better come to church."
Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching- followed by

baptism and reception of members.

6:30 p. m. Senior League.
7:30 p. m. Preaching. Subject,
Closed Doors and Lost Opportuni

ties."

Special music by choir and orches

tra. We have saved a place for you.

Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. N.

A. Russell, superintendent.

11 a. m. Morning worship.
This is the time for our first ser

mon for young people. Let every one
be present.

6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship.
Sermon: The Purpose of the Heart.
Cordial welcome extended to all.
Christian
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,
"Is It Worth While to Attend Bible
School, A. D. 1922?"
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Preaching service. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon b pastor. Subject, "Could I Live
My Life Over, What Would be the
First Things I Would Want to Do?"
Come and worship with us.
Grace Episcopal

John J. Neighbour, Rector
Quinquagesima Sunday
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.

11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Quality of Char Charitableness
itableness Charitableness on the Eve of Lent."
7:30 p. m. The pageant of the Epi Epiphany
phany Epiphany will be presented by some
members of the Sunday school, in the
place of the sermon.
Next Wednesday is Ash Wednesday.
Service at race church at 10 a. m.
A cordial invitation is extended to
all to attend our services.
Catholic

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 Christ Jesus.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daiiy except Sundays.

"A Friend Indeed"
is a checking account with this progressive bank.
You can rely upon it when all other sources fail
We invite your account and insure you of careful
attention and service with courteous treatment,
whether your account is large or small.
Come in and talk the matter over.

fanroe & Chambliss National Bank

Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.

NOTICE OF MEETLNG OF THE
OCALA BASEBALL ASSOCIATION
The Ocala Baseball Association will
hold its annual meeting at the rooms
of the Marion County Board of Trade
at eight o'clock next Thursday night,
March 2nd. Election of officers for
the year and discussion of plans for
a 1922 basebal lteam will be the busi business
ness business of the evening. I. T. Izlar,
23-tf Secretary O. B. B. A.

E. A. STROUT
Farm Agency

Thom & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.

...

m

Q

K. T E Af ;if

V
5

Sell-Serve Cash and Carry Department

iJfllif
Hum

;n per cent, discount

We have a few of the $25.00 coupon books which we
are offering at ten per cent, discount, making the books
cost you $22.50, and they are good for trade in the
Self-Serve department and net you $25.00 in groceries
at the Cash and Carry prices. Only one book to a
customer.

2

A $5.00 COUPON BOOK FREE

To three of those buying $25.00 coupon books, we will give a $5.00 coupon
book free. (iet yours before they are gone Those who have bought coupon
books will pleat-.e call at our store for inlormation.

It

12. 9

APOT

Seif-Ssrve Department.

GROCERY
Corner Entrance

J I J

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

I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
Professional Men
C. CECIL BRYANT
Room 23, Holder Block
OCLA, FLA.

. v - rr j 7i

p.- r:

at y
-' ; '- wrvw

gIBVEry vas Ranges
THE last word in modern, scientific ranges t
A Clark Jewel will make ycur cooking
easier and always successful. The cabinet
ranges have linings coated with bakeU-on alumi aluminum,
num, aluminum, which heat can't remove. The range
itself is strong and extra durable. And there it
the additional feature so many women are de demanding
manding demanding nowadays the famous

BWP
11 m im'

OVEN HEAT REOULATOA
Lorain can b set to any one of 44 different, cooking
and baking heats. It keeps your oven at the heat you
want as long as you want It! May we demonstrate
Lorain's advantages, and the simplicity of its os 1 Come
In this week I

OCALA GAS CO.

PHONE 61

13

4

Li.

ZXCZ3

millions now living will never die"-' w

Tbe Most Momentous Event ol Earth's History is the near.

2
1

Fresh meats and poultry. Main
Street Market Phone 103. tf

BUY YOUR LUMBER
DIRECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
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

S

n

s
Mr--

4 T 4

i

establishment of God's Kingdom among men; but,
strange to say, this dominating theme of the Bible has
been almost entirely overlooked by those who profess
the Christian religion.
The Kingdom oi God which they heralded is the same
as foretold by the prophets in such thrilling and posi positive
tive positive language. Not a mysterious, intangible arrange arrangement
ment arrangement having no meaning for the toiler and the sufferer
but one which will bring practical and understandable
things as complete health, beautiful homes, iuxuriar t
vegetation, sublime climate, righteous laws and great greatest
est greatest of all unending life on earth.
GLENN G. SMITH, of TAMPA, ;
AT
TEMPLE THEATER, OCALA, FLORIDA
Sunday, Fcbraary 26th, 3 P. M.

Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing

We specialize, on Ford
Reo repair work
Phone 252

and

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

be

delivered cn February 26th in nearly every city of the United States, Canada, Great

also in

Britain, France, jieltriam, Germany, Switzerland, Holland, Scandinavia, South Africa, Australasia;

Austria, Hungary, Balkan States, Palestine, West Indies, South America, Corea, etc., etc
Auspices International Bible Students Association. Organized by, the late Pastor RusselL
Rutherford, New York City Bar, President NO COLLECTION SEATS

Judge-FREE

tinTTTI

Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 103. tf

bat

There is other good bread,

FEDERAL BREAD is the bett. Yoi
want the best, so buy Feder.-.L X7-tf



"lllMlB

i j i,.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Ourbook of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
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 AI!t LINE RAILROAD
Leave
2:20 am Jackson ville-NTork
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:17 pm Jacksonville
Tampa Tampa-2:15
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Arrive
2:10 :.m
1:50 pm
3:50 pm
4:05 m
1 :35 am
2:15 :jb
1 :35 pm
4:05 pm
R. R.
Leavt Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 :.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 Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 m
10:15 pm Leesbcrg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
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.
TAX ASSESSOR'S ITINERARY, 1922
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 dur during
ing during February.
W. L. COLBERT,
12-23-tf Tax Assessor.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE
In Court of County Judge, Marion
County, State of Florida.
In re Estate of Jennie F. Allen,
Deceased.
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, and 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 OP APPLICATION
FOR LETTERS PATENT
Notice la hereby given, that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will apply to Honorable V.
S. Bullock, judge of the fifth judicial
circuit court of Florida, in and for
Marion county, at his office In Ocala,
Florida, on
Tuesday, 14th Day of March, A. li. 1922
iur leuers patent to be issued to the
MOTHERS BEXEVOLEXT COMMUNI COMMUNITY
TY COMMUNITY SOCIETY, of Anthony, Marion
county, Florida.
The character of said corporation is
eleemosynary.
The object of said corporation is to
promote by co-operation of its mem mem-ibers.
ibers. mem-ibers. the literary, social, scientific and
moral welfare and advancement, of its
members, and other colored women and
girls, of the community in which the
society Is located, and throughout th
state or, Florida, and to give aid as an
organization to all worthy and philan philanthropic
thropic philanthropic movements and objects, and" by
organized efforts to foster, encourage,
aid and support the general welfare of
colored women and erirls in the statP
of Florida, and all efforts affecting
their Interests; and to further the pur pur-ipose
ipose pur-ipose 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 be on file
in the office of clerk of circuit court.
Marion county, Florida, during the
period required for the publication of
this notice.
This February 10, A. D. 1922.
MATTIE F. ARXOLD.
FANNIE G. IRVING.
CORA IRVING.
HATTIE WHITE.
ALBERTA JOHNSON,
2-ll-5t-Sat ET ALS.
" 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, up-to-date dining room in
rear. Fresh vegetables daily,
y-tf JOHN METRE, Prop.
CARD PARTY
The ladies of the Blessed Trinity
Catholic church- will give a card party
at the rectory Monday night. Tables
may be engaged from Mrs. J. W.
Dumas, Miss Marian Dewey or Miss
Onie Chazal. Prizes will be provided
for every table.- 2-6t

We're
for
Service
on ail
Makes of
Batteries
We take care of bat batteries
teries batteries all makes. We
recharge and repair
batteries. But that isn't
all.
We're a clearing
house for battery in information!
formation! information! If you want to know
what happens when water
in the battery runs low
when the charge goes down
when a short circuit oc
curs, we'll tell you. More
than that we'll tell you the
few simple things you need
to know to side-step bat battery
tery battery trouble.
Come in! Ask questions
no matter whether your
is a Willard Battery or not.
We're glad to be of any
service we can.
OcaSa Storage
Battery Co.
Phone 318
Representing
Willard Storage
Batteries

MOTHERJAYE IT
Virginia Lady Suffered With Ache
and Pains Until Mother Began
Giving Her Cardui.
Dublin, Va, Miss Mary Alice
Hughett residing on Route 2, near
here, recently told a visitor of her
Interesting experience with Cardui.
Miss Hughett said: "I had been suf suffering
fering suffering for some time with painful .
I was pale, didn't feel like going.
Would just drag around, and couldD't
rest to do any good. I would suffer
once a month with my back, sides
and head. My limbs would ache and
I didn't know what to do, but I knew
I must do something, for I didn't get
well by letting it ruv. on.
"My mother is a believer in CarduJ,
for she saw what it did for others as
well as herself, so she began giving
it to me.
"It wasn't long before I saw a
change. It was just what I needed.
It regulated xne. I began to eat and
3leep, and the pain stopped.
'Cardui is without doubt the best
female tonic made, and I arn glad I
;an recommend it to others."
If suffering with symptoms such as
Miss Hughett mentions, or other ail ailments
ments ailments peculiar to women, why not be begin
gin begin Cardui at once? Its merit is well
established by successful use for more
'h?n 10 years.
Try Cardui!
Relieved
in 72 Hours
Without Drugs
Pains in Heart. Chest. Shoulder. Arms Arms-Angina
Angina Arms-Angina Pectoris Difficult Breath. Smother Smothering,
ing, Smothering, Dizzy. Fainting Spell. Dropical Swell Swellings,
ings, Swellings, Albumen and Sugar, have been perman permanently
ently permanently relieved within 72 hoars to 2 utemkt,
without Drug and Medicine, in thousands
of cases, by The Walden Method. 95Cf of
sufferers of Heart Trouble. Cardiac Asthma.
Angina, Blood Fressure. Threatened Paralysis,
Hardened Arteries and Kidney Complaints
have no organic trouble and can be promptly
and permanently relieved by The Waldea
Method, without drugs. Write for S3 page
book, copyrighted, explaining the Nature,
Causes and Permanent Relief of these com complaints,
plaints, complaints, without drugs. 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 Blag.. Mew Haven. Conn.
Quality is the watchowrd at the
Federal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf

Ycur Gru?u.t r.-..;a it. vo
if

1 vz

SHARKS TAKE OFF NEW YORK

Their Capture Said to Have Been a
Regular Thing Prior to and
During Year 1815.
A shark nowadays even on the memt
eiposed beaches of New York and the
metropolitan area is a rarity and a
curiosity, but there was a time when
these fish used to be caught off Cath Catharine
arine Catharine slip, says the New York Sun.
This was about 1815, when the fishing
smacks and ilsh cars used to unload
and load off this wharf In the East
river and the dead fish thrown out Into
the water used to attract the sharks.
An old man, Sam Way, a porter in
the old Catharine market, earned a
reputation as a master shark catcher.
"Shark around the slip," was the
cry that was raised when a shark was
sighted off the pier and then Sam
would drop his broom and put eut his
chain hook and soon would have the
giant fish struggling on the dock. He
la said to have hauled In as many as
seven In one day, some of them four fourteen
teen fourteen feet long.
Devoe, the historian, tells an Inci Incident
dent Incident which Is passed on herewith with without
out without confirmation:
"One day Sam hooked a big one and
he climbed into a skiff which lay tied
to the end of the slip; the shark took
to pulling and broke loose the skiff
with Sam in, and away he went down
the river at race-horse speed, nearly
as far as Red Hook before he tired
out, or Sam could hold him up. He,
however, mastered him and brought
him back, and Sam after that con concluded
cluded concluded not to be run away with again.
So he stuck to the raft or dock when
he fished for 'shark' thereafter."
PAID BIG PRICE FOR TITLES
White Men in South Africa Hardly
Recompensed by Appellation of
Brave and Noble Indunas.
Their adventure in Swaziland is
told by a doctor who Just returned
from a ten years' sojourn there and
who, with two other white men, was
made sub-chief in the Swazl tribe of
South Africa negroes. The white men
were not eager for the experience,
and the Initiation was far from an
Inducement, the rule requiring that
they should spend ten days of puri purificatory
ficatory purificatory exile from human society, in
native dress, with only native weap weapons,
ons, weapons, depending upon their skill in the
use of these for food. The doctor told
with considerable feeling how they
were stripped by the leading medi medicine
cine medicine man of every shred of clothing,
given Swazi warrior costumes and
conducted Into the hills. They were
bitten by insects, scratched by thorns,
frozen at night, scorched by day, their
bare feet bruised and abraded until
they were in agony, kept in constant
fear of the many poisonous snakes
but, most of all, hungry. In spite of
L'Tunga's tutoring in native methods
of taking game, the white men, used
to depending upon the rifle for such
purposes, nearly starved. However,
when the chief medicine man and his
assistants came to conduct them back
to the kraal of the queen, the fam famished,
ished, famished, dirty, desperate looking white
men, with ten days' growth of beard.
were acclaimed brave and noble In
dunas.
Hibernating Fishes.
Cold weather has a marked effect
on some of the fresh water fish at
the aquarium of the New York Zoologi Zoological
cal Zoological society. When the temperature
of the fresh water flowing through the
tanks of the aquarium falls below 4C
degrees, certain fish become very
sluggish. The young yellow perch lie
quietly at the bottom of the tank,
as evenly spaced as If put there by
their keeper, and take little food. A
low temperature affects young black
bass In quite a different way. They
stay poised somewhere above the bot bottom,
tom, bottom, but crowded close together. Fifty
or more will often gather In a com compact
pact compact mass, all facing In the same di direction.
rection. direction. The aquarium has several
tanks of young black bass, all groups
of which show the same curious habit
Didn't Play the Game.
She is a young woman of artistic
talents and makes a snug bit ol
change manufacturing dainty bits of
embroidery and fancy work. She wa
displaying samples of her handicraft
In her home, the purpose being to sell
her wares for Christmas gifts.
The other day an Interested callei
looked over the various displays.
"Here are some bridge table covers
that many of my patrons admire,"
said the young woman of artistic tal
ents.
"Not for me," the prospective cus
tomer replied. "I only play euchre."
Indianapolis News.
Seek Cheap Power Alcohol.
Gasoline users will be Interested tc
know that the search for cheap
sources of power alcohol still con
tinues. A recent writer in Nature
suggests that foodstuffs are too valu
able at present for such uses, but
thinks that waste land In Ireland
might be used to produce crops to be
utilized in this way. Arrowroot
cassava and corn are possibilities in
tropical countries; and a number ol
cellulose materials, such as straw and
sawdust, offer possibilities in Indus
trial regions.
Mummy's Wisdom.
"Mummy, may I have that choco chocolate
late chocolate you promised me now?"
"P,le3 th child! Didn't I tell yoc
you shouldn't have any at all If you
didn't keep quiet T'
"Yes. mummy."
"Well, tlif longer you keep quiet th
i'll -zex It." Brooklyn Eagle
NOTICE
Williams' news stand is now located
at 408 N. Magnolia street. You can
get your papers and magazines there.
21-6t N. L. Wflliains.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Mam Street
Market. tf

This is a Studebaker year.

KILLED AND WOUNDED IN WAR
M. Troubert, director of health at
the French ministry of war, has pub published
lished published an Interesting study on the sta statistics
tistics statistics of the French killed and wound wounded
ed wounded in the war, limiting himself to the
army. The total losses of the French
army In the war numbered 1,325,000.
Of these, 674,700 were killed In ac action,
tion, action, 223,300 were reported "missing,
presumably killed," 250,000 died from
wounds, and 176,000 from disease.
Among M. Troubert's conclusions are:
The enemy accounted for six to seven
times more men than did sickness, this
being unique in war. One man was
killed to every four wounded. In the
early days of the war 75 per cent of
the casualties were caused by bullets,
but this proportion rapidly fell to 18
per cent, shells and grenades account

ing for 70 per cent. In 1918 bullet
casualties rose to 20 per cent. Of men
treated In hospital, 79 per cent recov recovered
ered recovered and were sent back to the front.
We now have It on the authority of
Dr. Raymond Pearl, professor of bi biometry
ometry biometry and vital statistics at Johns
Hopkins university, that married folks
live longer than bachelors and old
maids, says the San Francisco Chron Chronicle.
icle. Chronicle. This sage conclusion Is the re result
sult result of the learned professor's experi experiments
ments experiments with married and single flies.
He Is convinced because married flies
live longer than single ones that
matrimony Is conducive to longevity
of humans. Doctor Pearl says that
mortality laws for both the flies and
human beings fundamentally are the
same. He has prepared and compiled
life tables for files along the same
lines as Insurance companies prepare
for human beings. While his deduc deductions
tions deductions as to comparative longevity of
human beings are based upon the In Intimate
timate Intimate knowledge of flies, the doctor
does not advocate the fly life either
for single folks or married.
Perhaps the saddest of English
words the word which brings up
more thoughts of grief and fear than
any other word is "death." This word
did not come to us from the classic
lands of Oreece and Rome. It was
one of the words of the Germanic peo peoples
ples peoples and has been English ever since
English was. The Angles, who went
to Britain from what Is now South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Schleswlg, called the land "An "An-gleland"
gleland" "An-gleland" and from that word comes
,England.,, Anglishe," or a word
something like It, came to be "Eng "English."
lish." "English." These Angles, and all the oth other
er other Germanic peoples, had this word
"death" long before the English lan language
guage language was spoken, and In the earliest
English we find the word spelled
"deth" and sometimes "deeth'.and no
doubt from the spelling "deeth" we
arrived at spelling "death."
A 14,000,000 cargo of gold and sil silver
ver silver was sunk off the Virginia capes
ten years ago, and there It lies today.
The third attempt to salvage It has
just ended In failure. Probably other
attempts will be made, until one suc
ceeds. The world perforce has learned
a lot about salvaging In the last few
years. British companies now an
working to a depth of 800 feet In rais raising
ing raising wrecks or removing cargo, and
even this may not be the limit. Since
marine ravages were mainly in a zone
where the water seldom Is deeper
than this, the field for salvage opera
tlons may be imagined. Unluckily,
most Items of carpo do not stand im
merslon in salt water. Unless gold
and silver are present, or the vessel
itself Is capable of repair, the wreck
usually is suffered to rest in peace.
In one of the Oahokla mounds has
been discovered what Is supposed te
be the skeleton of a prehistoric man,
but the jawbone is missing. This
should be regarded as proof positive
of the antiquity of the bones. The
jawbone of a modern man Is never
missing.
Another thing that makes so pow
erfully for world peace Is that the
nations which united not long ago to
save the world have reached the stage
where their confidence In each other
Is something like the perfect trust that
exists between half a dozen game
roosters In one barnyard.
While the reports are meager. It Is
assumed that the number of birds and
rabbits killed during the hunting
season exceeds by at least a small
margin the number of hunters and
farm animals killed by misdirected
charges.
A gang of men has been caught em embezzling
bezzling embezzling money from the Russian bol bol-shevlst
shevlst bol-shevlst government. What on earth
did they Intend to do with the stuff.
If they got away with It?
New York has shipped 50,000 cakes
of soap to Russia. That Is an awful
revenge for New York to wreas on
Russia for sending those Reds to her.
A casual review of those who attend
church persuades us that the choir in
heaven will be largely soprano.
The world's jig would be up If Its
bills had to be paid up.
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
phone 151 tf
Apaiacnicoia select, oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

TELEPHONES !N GREAT WAR
American Equipment Said to Have
Been Complete Down to the Small Small-st
st Small-st Imaginable DetaiL
According to the chief signal officer
of the A. E. Fn two armies, 12 corps,
33 divisions and 45 field signal bat battalions
talions battalions were completely equipped with
telephone supplies. The signal corps
constructed 1.990 miles of permanent
pole lines with 28,000 miles of wire;
put up 3,230 miles of wire on French
poles and Installed approximately 40, 40,-000
000 40,-000 miles of combat lines.
Telephone exchanges on permanent
lines in France numbered 273, and
those In the advance section 123, be besides
sides besides small temporary field Installa Installations.
tions. Installations. About 1,800,000 long-distance tele telephone
phone telephone calls were handled by the sig signal
nal signal corps, together with local telephone
calls estimated at 47,000,000. The or organization
ganization organization of this system required the
services of a veritable army of tele telephone
phone telephone experts, the Bell system alone
having contributed 11,299 employees
who served overseas. Olrl telephone
operators of the system to the num number
ber number of 233 went to France in the uni uniform
form uniform of the signal corps.
So completely organized was the
system of telephone communications
that It has been said that If he had
desired to do so. General Pershing
could have taken up his telephone at
his headquarters in Chaumant and
called up any second lieutenant, sit sitting
ting sitting at the end of a wire in an ad advance
vance advance post, anywhere along the entire
sector occupied by the American
forces.

RATS CAN BE EXTERMINATED
Writer Points to tfce Wiping Out of
the Passenger Pigeon as Proof
of Assertion.
In the Book of Books we read, won-
deringly, of the plagues visited on the
Egyptians, says the Philadelphia North
American, editorially. In the record
of the centuries we find numerous ref
erences to plagues of other sort and
all the while we are entertaining yes,
supporting and encouraging the most
destructive of plagues.
In this land and throughout the
world we are permitting rats to de destroy
stroy destroy property and endanger human
life. The word "permit" Is the only
one to use, for rats and mice could be
got rid of If a concerted, persistent ef effort
fort effort were made.
Let him who doubts this possibility
Inquire about the passenger pigeon
which, within 60 years, Inhabited this
country In such numbers as to actually
darken the face of day In Its flights
and of which not one specimen now
remains.
It was easier to destroy these birds
than it would be to destroy rats and
mice, but the possibility of the one
achievement justifies belief In that of
the other. And there can be no doubt doubting
ing doubting the need for this destruction.
It has been figured by experts that
we have at least one rat for each of
our inhabitants that is the ratio gen generally
erally generally accepted in such civilized coun countries
tries countries as France, England and America.
In certain parts of less civilized coun countries
tries countries the ratio Is higher.
Really Nothing to It
The Imperial War museum, London,
England, Is compiling a record of slang,
and will be glad to receive any notes
on the subject, giving the slang terms
used In the army, together with the
meaning of the term, and. If possible,
the derivation. It Is quite understood
that many of these terms are not fit
for DOllte conversation, but at the
same time it is considered that they
will be valuable for record purposes.
In this connection may be told the
story of the new recruit who ques
tioned an oldtlmer on the subject of
the French language. Did he have any
difficulty In making himself under
stood? None whatever, said the
veteran, who was a Scotsman. For
example, suppose you wanted a couple
of eggs you said "twa oeufs," and the
old woman would bring three (trols)
whereupon you sent one back again.
Quite simple!
Their Frank Opinion.
A few weeks ago my parents and I
were walking In a section of a suburb
In which quite a lot of building was
going on. Our curiosity overcoming
us, we went In one house, which was
about half completed. We Immedi
ately commenced to criticize It, com commenting
menting commenting upon Its Instability, the
smallness of the rooms and how we
would hate to live in such a house.
j Finally, our exploration of the first
floor completed, we looked up to see
If there were rooms upstairs. Imag
ine our chagrin when we saw a man,
who. we afterward learned owned the
house, sitting on the rafters, painting
S window sill and interestedly listen listening
ing listening to our conversation. We fled
quickly. Chicago Tribune.
Touched Fireman's Heart.
An old mother cat got caught in an
apartment house fire with her four kit kitten.
ten. kitten. in Brooklyn. A fireman named
Smith was at work In the thick of the
smoke when he felt a soft and persist persistent
ent persistent rubbing against his foot The
smoke was so thick that he could not
see the floor distinctly, but he bent
over and found the object was a cat.
She wasn't worried so much about her
self, but she had her whole family
four kittens with her in a pasteboard
box which she had dragged from the
flames. The trouble was that she
could not get the box downstairs with
out spilling its contents. So Smith
rescued her and the kittens, and got
badly cut by broken crlas In doing so.
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

This is a Studebaker year.

- W -"V -""V "". -""V

Spring Coat Suits

Tweeds
if

While in New York we were able to
purchase a lot of these smart new sjport

suits, and we are now offering them to

you at this astonishing low price

complete

and sizes
Rheinauer & Co.

fTTT0 yT wT T g JT JyT" w g
-3-- s -X-- -3-- -X-- -X-- -Z- --X-' '-X

PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
PHONE 2 43
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT

9
Cook's Market
QUALITY
ww r-ttf?- ;-yyyt
-r- .-. 11 -

MAR0CALA ICE CREAM
SAY IT QUICK. IT SOUNDS 'GOOD, AND
IT IS GOOD
Eat a dish a day for the food that's-Jn it. Ask for
it by name at TROXLER'S
Marion County Creamery Company
OCALA, FLORIDA

GEO. MacKAY Funeral Directors I
To the Public: I
The undertaking Parlors of Geo. MacKay will J
be temporately located in their ware house until
permanent quarters can be arranged. '
G. B. OVERTON
Funeral Director I

WHITE STAR

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

4 SERVICE TRY
; PHONE 71 ;
Simmons' GARAGE

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

- .

-

(W

Jerseys -Homespuns

O
line of colors
and Grocery
CLEANLINESS
a.
AND
LONG DISTANCE UOVl'IG
PJione 288
71
ij
!



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

Mrs. W. W. Clyatt returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from a trip to St. Augustine. She
was accompanied by Miss Willis.
Plant food 25 cents a package. Just
the thing for pot plants and small
gardens. Bitting & Phillips. 25-6t
Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good"
kind. They're made at the Federal
Bakery. 17-tf
Miss Julia Ward is acting as steno stenographer
grapher stenographer for the Wartmann Nursery
Company.
Have you seen the Automatic Safe Safety
ty Safety Climber (ladder) ? Drop a card to
Rev. W. n. Newkirk, P. O. Box 120,
Ocala, and he will call and demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate its merits as a household neces necessity.
sity. necessity. 24-6t
The Starforce (downstairs) had the
pleasure of testing out a roll of
Reeder's cocoanut candy yesterday
and it was simply dee-licious.
Dinner set $5.98 at Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Ask about it. 24-tf
Home cured HAM at the U-Serve
Stores. 25-3t
Mr. A. T. Thomas, who has been
very ill for the past two weeks, is
much better and steadily improving.
Home cured HAM at the U-Serve
Stores. 25-3t
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
You mustn't let your vaccinate get
wet, so when the operation is per performed
formed performed ask your physicians for plans
and specifications for taking a shower
bath and keeping your vaccinate dry.
You can get a genuine Sebring
china dinner set for $5.98. Ask about
it at the Court Pharmacy. 24-tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 168. tf
Circle No. 1 of the Woman's Aux Auxiliary
iliary Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will
be hostess at a silver tea to be given
Monday evening from 7 to 9:30 at the
home of Mrs. Frances Collier on East
Broadway. All members and friends
of the church are invited.
Ask the Court Pharmacy how to get
a 42-piece dinner set for $5.98. 24-tf
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. C. C. Gregg, who are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Murray,
have gone to Paradise Island, on the
gulf, where they are enjoying a week
fishing. From there they will go to
Clearwater for a short stay before re returning
turning returning to Ocala.
The Court Pharmacy has an ar arrangement
rangement arrangement whereby its customers can
get a genuine GUARANTEED Se Sebring
bring Sebring dinner set, for $5.98. Ask about
the plan. Phone 284. 24-tf
Mr. W. Reynolds Crook of Spartan Spartanburg,
burg, Spartanburg, S. C, has been in the city this
week, attending to business affairs
and greeting old friends.
Home cured HAM at the U-Serve
Stores. 25-3t
Mrs. D. J. Moriarty and her sturdy
young son, Alfred, of Atlanta, are in
the city, guests of Mr. and Mrs. John
Bowden.
The friends of Mrs. E. P. Pacetti,
who has been sick so long, will be
sorry to learn that she still remains
seriously ill.
All Ocala will be glad to know that
Mrs. J. J. Gerig, who has been very
sick for the last four weeks, is im improving.
proving. improving. Mr. F. P. King of Atlanta is in
town today. He represents an Atlanta
engineering company in road work
for Citrus county.
County Judge Futch, in his office
Thursday, united in marriage Mr.
Marion P. Godwin of Blitchton to
Miss Maggie A. Priest of Morriston.
Get vaccinated. Perhaps you don't
need it, but you can't be sure you
dont until you find yourself safely
dying of some other disease than
smallpox.
Mr. Newcomb Barco, who has been
under treatment at the hospital for
some weeks, was well enough to re return
turn return n liia Vinnio at Cotton'- Plant
inursaay.
mi a- ir n -w t- f
m i
. iur. ana airs. v,. j. may, misses
Ferguson .and Anthony, all oi the
pleasant and fertile Reddick section,
were among this week'syisitors to
Ocala. ' V
V Mr. S. J. Levy of Denver, Colo., who
has been on a visit to" Newport News,
stopped in town a day or two on his
way home to visit Mr., and Mrs..Max
Israelson. '" - .' '

MARKET STALLS IN RUSSIA

Pitiful Condition cf the .Country
Revealed by the Art.cies C.'iwrcJ
for Sa!e.
The- cry that Iusia was wholly
without needles, pins and thread wa
apparently without foundation. The
abolition of domestic trade restric restrictions
tions restrictions has produced a great quantity
of such articles in Russian market
stalls. They are of Russian, English,
German and American manufacture.
Much of this supply doubtless was
hoarded and could be had secretly be before
fore before free trade was inaugurated.
Darning cotton and wool, hooks and
eyes, hairpins, combs, brushes, but buttons
tons buttons and other notions also are of offered
fered offered freely, but at high prices in
comparison with the markets of west western
ern western Europe.
Cloth is scarce and apparently of
inferior quality. Market stalls sel seldom
dom seldom have more than a few yards of
any sort of cotton or woolen fabrics.
Porcelain is also scarce.
The only really good table silver and
porcelain is in the hands of hundreds
of reduced gentlefolk, who stand in
queues about the public markets and
offer their household belongings for
the rubles necessary to buy black
bread at 3,000 rubles for a Russian
pound of 12 ounces. Every conceiva conceivable
ble conceivable household article and every sort of
garment can be bought in these
queues.
Chairs, chandeliers, lamps, stoves,
carpets, rugs, saddles, trunks, talking
machines, beds, bicycles, pots, pans,
kettles, table linen, fur coats, boots,
evening gowns and every sort of wear wearing
ing wearing apparel are offered for sale by
their owners in these queues. End Endless
less Endless lines of second-hand dealers and
individuals requiring wares pass along
these queues asking prices and offer offering
ing offering cash or barter. New York Trib Tribune.
une. Tribune. DEFINES RIGHT OF CARRIERS
Long Litigation Over Seemingly Slight
Matter Really Was Matter of
High Importance.
Long litigation over possession of a
loaf of bread at last has confirmed the
claim of a common carrier to posses possession
sion possession of articles left behind by forget-
kful passengers, says the New York
Telegraph. By such seemingly trifling
incidents are established principles of
law and equity often brought to the
attention of the public.
The Issue grew out of the arrest of a
man who picked up a package left by
another passenger, on a seat of a New
York subway train. The trainmaster
demanded the package under the com company's
pany's company's rule requiring all such estrays
to be turned in at the office, subject to
claim by the owners. Although It then
was discovered that the package con contained
tained contained nothing more valuable than a
5-cent loaf of bread the matter went
to litigation.
Through all the devious ways that
such seemingly petty cases get up to
the highest court, the case reached the
Court of Appeals of the state. There,
after as solemn deliberation as is given
to issues involving large amounts of
moncj ond more iunmettras principles,
the court held that Hie rule of the com company
pany company was based on a well-established
principle of law.
The finder could have no claim to the
article as having been lost. It merely
had been left by the owner on the
property of the carrier, who at once
became bailee for the owner. The
other person, instead of acquiring any
right to It as finder under the law,
technically became a thief If he re retained
tained retained it, notwithstanding his ex expressed
pressed expressed intention to advertise for the
owner.
X-Ray Cancer Treatment.
Remarkably successful results In the
treatment of cancer are expected at
the London hospitals, Whitechapel, by
the "Dual Method" of applying X-rays.
"The system had then been only re recently
cently recently installed," writes a medical cor correspondent,
respondent, correspondent, "and it is too soon to make
a definite claim of permanent cure. At
least five years must elapse without
recurrence of cancerous growths be before
fore before it can be confidently said that the
disease is cured. But one of the cases
described to me recently at the hos hospital
pital hospital Is almost miraculous. A doctor,
In whom seven surgeons diagnosed
cancer, and regarded the case as hope hopeless,
less, hopeless, submitted himself for treatment
with X-rays. Death had seemed cer certain
tain certain within a few weeks, but he Is now
back in active practice."
Pearls'From Herrings.
"French pearls" were very popular
before the war. To make these arti artificial
ficial artificial pearls, the French craftsmen ob obtained
tained obtained fish scales from the Russian
bleak fisheries, and used these sheeny
scales to give glass beads the luster of
pearls. The war stopped the Russian
fishermen, and consequently French
pearl-makers could no longer work.
Therefore great efforts were made to
find a substitute for the Russian fish
scales. Now It has been found that
the scales of certain sea herring and
shad possess a delicate luster similar
to oriental pearls. The silvery coat coating
ing coating is removed and from it "essence
d'Orient" or pearl essence Is made.
The essence adheres like cement; and
a glass bead which has been coated
with it bears a passable resemblance
to a genuine pearl.
Woman Grows Prize Dates.
On a four-acre plot in California
Mrs. Carl Woodliouse planted date
trees eight years atro, and this year
the harvest will net about S5.O00. Two
of her prize bunches weiixh thirty
pounds each. .Mrs. Woodhouse has
done all the work herself.
KNIGHTS OF PYTniAS
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.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly, attended to
if youll call phone 108. Mam Street
Market. tf

ICE BY ELECTRIC PROCESS

Method, Long Tried Out in Hotels,
Restaurant, and Ships, Soon
to Be Universal.
Now that ice! ess refrigeration has
been simplified vto the point where it
is suitable for the home, It is safe
to predict that it will not be long be before
fore before it will be within the reach of
even those of very modest pocket
books, and all need of bothering with
the iceman, with his pick and tongs,
will be gone.
The ice used on our tables has long
been the product of electric refrigera refrigeration,
tion, refrigeration, although the mechanism was not
located in our own homes, says the
Philadelphia North American. Hotels,
restaurants and passenger boats have
used the electric process because it is
efficient, sanitary and convenient.
Electricity does not immediately and
directly produce the freezing temper temperature,
ature, temperature, but merely provides the motive
power to condense certain chemicals
which are the actual refrigerants. In
the process of condensation these
chemicals vaporize or "boil" and ab absorb
sorb absorb the heat from the surrounding
air. The machinery by which con condensation
densation condensation and vaporization is pro produced
duced produced was formerly large and ex expensive,
pensive, expensive, and it has taken continu continuous
ous continuous experimentation to reduce It to a'
point where It is practical for house household
hold household use.
The process has been similar to the
transition of locomotive power from
the large and clumsy railroad steam
engine to the smaller automobiles, with
their comparatively simple mechanism.
The complex machinery had to be re refined
fined refined to a point where It could be
produced cheaply and operate on a
small scale. Electric refrigeration has
now almost reached the jitney class.
It will soon be considered essential
In all our kitchens.
PLANT INDOOR WINDOW BOX
Small Expense and Little Effort Re Required
quired Required to Have Ornamentation
Always Pleasing.
To the real garden lover the charm of
the garden can be extended all through
the winter months, for a window gar garden
den garden gives cheer to a room and is al always
ways always a source of interest and delight.
Window boxes can be kept charming
for the entire year by filling them with
hardy begonias and ferns, suggests the
Christian Science Monitor. Another in interesting
teresting interesting arrangement, all in green, Is
of small palms and ferns of the long long-leaved
leaved long-leaved Boston type, and asparagus
sprengeri to trail over the edge. Prim Primrose,
rose, Primrose, the Chinese or common variety,
and Irish ivies make a window box
with a delightful color note. For late
autumn, if the room is kept cool, some
of the darJinsr little fhrvSHnthemiimn
n brown and yellow are effective and
they will last several weeks. For the
late winter or early spring flowering
bulbs may be used among ferns.
In planting a winter garden one
must always remember that plants do
not thrive near steam heat, and If the
radiator is under the window a broad
shelf should be placed six inches or
more above it and the box set back on
ttm shlf, so that the force of hot air
does not come too near the foliage.
The small expense and the little ef effort
fort effort required for a beautiful Indoor
window box makes It possible for
every home-loving woman to have one.
Restoration Worth While.
Why build new cottages? Why not
repair old ones? These were the ques questions
tions questions asked by the Society for the Pro Protection
tection Protection of Ancient Buildings, in Eng England,
land, England, and answered successfully. The
society took a veritable relic of old
England, five centuries old if a single
day, In the shape of two dwellings un under
der under one roof at Driakstone, in Suffolk.
The thick timbers, seasoned to the
quality of iron, were good, but the
roof, the floor and the windows were
defective. In fact the building was
habitable only on a portion of the
ground floor. Nothing daunted, ths so society
ciety society set to work and, hy Judicious
restoration, made the old dwellings as
sound as a bell. The total cost of the
work, including the freehold site, was
$3,612. A new cottage would have cost
at least $4,750, not including the site.
Is it any wonder that the society is
casting round for other old haunts to
conquer? Christian Science Monitor.
New "Landed Gentry" in England.
The advent of a new "landed gentry"
In England since the war is made plain
by "Burke's," an annual work of refer reference
ence reference on that subject which has reap reappeared
peared reappeared after a break of seven years.
Over 100 names of old landowners have
disappeared since the last edition, and
their places have been taken by double
that number of newcomers. In the
preface, the editor remarks: "Much
as the passing of old families from the
land, or the diminution of their hold holdings,
ings, holdings, is to be regretted, the rise of a
new class of landed gentry, possessed
of means enabling them to develop es estates
tates estates which had become impoverished
through the misfortunes of their pre previous
vious previous owners, cannot be without bene benefit
fit benefit to the country."
Alarm for Banks.
An electric siren alarm has been
tried in the Bank of Hamilton. The
interior of the bank using this alarm
is wired and a number of electric
buttons placed in secret places. On
the wall outside a siren alarm is
attached. If a robbery Is attempted
the staff push their buttons and the
alarm automatically shrieks a warn warning
ing warning on the street. A test was made
in one of the branches in Toronto
and when the siren called four police policemen
men policemen rushed into the bank prepared to
fight bandits.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A..Knight. Adjutant.
.
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Insurance;

When yon want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show yon 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.
aTMi 80 PER CENT 0F ALL
i nxiAiAViuii3 are uuc
O TO eyestrain or wea.
jt&&' muscles.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
UNCLASSIFIED.
ADVERTISEMENTS
FOR SALE Cheap, a piano. Apply
at 120 N. Sanchez St. 22-tf
FOR SALE Nice little five room
house, close to school, good neigh neighborhood;
borhood; neighborhood; garage and chicken house.
Price right. S. S. Savage Jr. 24-10t
WANTED To hire for one month, a
Ford car. Must be in good running
order. Call 622 E. Adams street,
Ocala. 24-6t
FOR SALE A reed baby carriage.
Phone 550. 24-3t
FOR SALE 65-acre fertile farm, 20
cleared, balance heavy pine timber;
65 fruit trees; furnished house,
barn, smoke and tenant houses;
cane mill; 22 cattle, 6 hogs, 22
chickens, 1 horse; farming and car carpenter
penter carpenter tools. Price, $3300. Miss
Isabella Burton, Sparr, Fla. 24-6t
POINTER DOG Owner can have
same by proving ownership and
paying incurred expenses. Apply
at Dr. Dunn's hospital, 18 W. Fort
King avenue. 22-6ti
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
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 RENT On Orange avenue,
two miles south of Ocala, 40-acre
farm. J. T. Nelson, 211 N. Main
St., Ocala, Fla. 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
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
Fraternal Orders
VIARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteaides, C. C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, II. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
PRINTING
THAT GOOD KIND
STAR PUBLISHING
COMPANY
PRINTING

Business methods in the bank's management, 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 custo ners and a desire to satisfy them
These things account for our steady growth.
Won't you let us enlist you as a customer?
Resources More than a Million

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

CN jOi S .0 .O- 5 .O". .Oi .Oi .O". .O-

nasi bssmbb sa mssi "SKSStfMS

Somefldiiff Mew in Ocala
(COCdDARIUT MOLL

A FANCY CONFECTION WITH CO COCOANUT
COANUT COCOANUT FILLER, COATED WITH
THE FINEST BON BON CHOC CHOCOLATE
OLATE CHOCOLATE AND ROLLED IN
SHREDDED COCOANUT

:i:

It is Strictly Sanitary. Every Package Wrapped in Wax Paper

:i:

THE COCOANUT ROLL IS A HOME PRODUCT, IS
AN ABSOLUTELY ORIGINAL CONFECTION.
NOTHING LIKE IT HAS EVER BEEN
ON THE MARKET BEFORE

TRY

Coceanut Roll Can be Had at the Following Ocala Stores Stores-Phone
Phone Stores-Phone for One
Main Street Market, 0. K. Teapot Grocery, 0. K. Tea Teapot
pot Teapot Self -Serve Store, T. W. Troxler, Sid Whaley,
Bitting & Phillips Drug Store, U-Serve No. 1.
U-Serve No. 2, Carter's Bakery David Davidson's
son's Davidson's Union Station Cafe, Fort King
Kandy Kitchen

J.

Fort King Avenue

TT.TT-.TY.T..YT..T..V..T.T..V..T.TT..T.V

RESERVOIR SITES ALONG OHIO
Government Qeoiogle Survey Points
Out Enormous Possibilities for
Impounding Stores of Water.
A comparison of records of the flow
of the Ohio river with those of the
upper Mississippi and Missouri shows
that although Its drainage area is but
one-third that of the combined Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi and Missouri its average and
low-water flow is 1.3 times as great as
their combined flow, and its maximum
flow is 1.5 times as great. This fact
is accounted for by the greater raln raln-fnll
fnll raln-fnll in the Ohio basin and by the gen general
eral general character of the region.
In the Ohio basin there are appar apparently
ently apparently many opportunities for storage,
especially on the southern tributaries.
On topographic map of the geological
survey that e.ver part of the drain drainage
age drainage area of the Ohio a large, number
of reservoir site? have been located,
some of them of enormous capac'ty.
and It i. believed that careful surveys
would show many sites suitable for
dams that would impound large quan quantities
tities quantities i.f water in reservoirs.
The volume of water flowing in the
Ohio may perhap 1ft better appre appreciated
ciated appreciated by noting that a discharge of
SOO.P'iO cubic feet per second would
In ore day cover 595.000 acres to a
depth of one foot.
Alsace to Have Big Show.
The city of Strasbourg, in Alsace Alsace-Lorraine,
Lorraine, Alsace-Lorraine, is already making prepara preparations
tions preparations for a great Interallied health ex exposition
position exposition to be held In commemoration
of the centennial anniversary of the
birth of. Louis Pasteur, discoverer of
the. germ origin of diseases. Follow Following
ing Following the example of the Columbian
World's Fair at Chicago, .which cele celebrated
brated celebrated in 1803 the four hundred and
ninetieth anniversary of the discovery
of America in 149. the Strasbourg ex exposition
position exposition will be held in 1923, from May
to October, although Pasteur was born
In 1822.
For the first time In history Stras Strasbourg
bourg Strasbourg "iH see an exposition arranged
by citizens of France. The participa participation
tion participation of representatives from the na nations
tions nations that helped to bring Alsace-Lorraine
back to France will make it
memorable as something more than a
collection of modern methods of fight fighting
ing fighting disease.
This is a Stvdebaker year.

"SOUND AND PROGRESSIVE

.O -O .O. .O. .Oi .Ov .Ov fC SS .Ov .Oi .O.
IIIIIIIIIWUIIIIIIIII

ONE FOR SUNDAY

!.

. REEBE1

MANUFACTURER
OCALA,
SASH
DOOR
Geo. Hay Uo.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
A Restaurant
That Appeals
to both sexes most of necessity be
above the ordinary. Once you have
fiven yourself the luxury of a meal
ere, 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 keet the prices most
reasor'.bw. Everything the best.
DAVIDSON'S
If the experts are right In saying
that gas cannot be abandoned as a
war weapon, then that is another rea reason
son reason for not having any more xars.
When the world disarms, our forts
won't be a total loss. We can cos cos-vert
vert cos-vert them Into mall cars.
It Is so hard to make profiteering
extinct because it Is Instinct.
This is a Stndebaker year.

77

90
.Oi 3v .Ov .OwCv Ov.Oi .OvOwOi .Ov .0
FLORIDA
HERE IT IS!
Just what you have been looking
for! A good ice to keep your perish perishable
able perishable articles. It possesses lasting
qualities and at the same time is ab absolutely
solutely absolutely pure, sb it can be used for all
household purposes.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
OCALA, FLORIDA
rrn tt
Hjo 1L o Ho
Lets
Talk
the
Insurance
INSURANCE GUY
the
L T. IZLAR AGENCY
stands for
CHEERFUL INSURANCE SERVICE
ASK HIM
GARY BLOCK OCALA, FLA.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
&nd fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs, Julia YTeSe. V7. 1L
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

.1



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