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WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy, local rains tonight or Wednesday, cooler in north portion tonight, colder in north and central portions Wednesday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon, 85.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:52; Sets, 6:27 OCALA, FLORIDA. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 50
PRESIDENT HARDING BAGGED A BUNCH
SHERIFF IS flMI
ARE FAR AHEAD
BRIGHT DAY FOB OCALA'S TRADE i
THE ROYAL BBIDE BODY ACTIVITIES!
SUBMITS HI PLAN
To Place American Merchant Marine
On a Footing that Will Command
Washington, Feb. 28. The admin administration
istration administration plan for government aid for
the American merchant marine was
presented to Congress today by Pres President
ident President Harding with the declaration
that the influence of the United States
in world councils was sure to be meas measured
ured measured by the unfailing standard which
is found in the nation's merchant ma marine.
rine. marine. The president detailed to the two
hour.es assembled in joint session the
war-time creation of America's great
tonnage. The salient points of his
proposal are embodied in bills intro introduced
duced introduced in each house immediately and
Financial aid estimated at thirty thirty-two
two thirty-two million annually, provided for
principally by a diversion of ten per
ent of the nation's customs receipts.
Requirement that not more than 50
per cent of immigrants to the United
States be transported in foreign ships.
The sale of tonnage now held by
the shipping board and use of the
funds as a construction loan fund.
Authorization for induction of
American merchantmen officers and
sailors into the naval reserve with an
attendant allowance in pay.
Indirect aids mentioned by the
president included an amendment to
the interstate commerce act to per permit
mit permit railroads to own and operate
steamship lines engaged in other than
Chief Justice Taft Declares that Com
merce Doesn't Recognize
Washington, Feb. 28. Declaring
that "commerce is a unit and does not
regard state lines," the supreme court
yesterday, through Chief Justice Taft,
and without dissent, handed down
decision upholding the authority of
the Interstate Commerce Commission,
under the transportation act of 1920
to fix state railroad passenger fares
when necessary to remove "undue, un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable and unjust discrimination
against interstate commerce."
Two cases were presented to the
court. One was brought by the rail
road commission of Wisconsin and
others against the Chicago, Burlington
& Quincy railroad seeking an injunc
tion to prevent the railroads of the
state from putting into effect on state
passenger traffic the rate of 3.6 cents
per mile allowed by the government
on interstate travel. The other was
brought by the state of New York
against the federal government," the
Interstate Commerce Commission and
certain railroads of that state on the
ground that the three-cent fare fixed
by the public utilities commission pro
duced reasonable returns to the rail
roads upon their state traffic. In both
states freight rates had been advanc
ed to interstate level without objec objection
tion objection from the states.
"Congress in its control of its inter interstate
state interstate commerce system is seeking in
the transportation act to make the
system adequate to the needs of the
country by securing for it a reason reasonable
able reasonable compensatory return for all the
work it does 'the chief justice stated
in the opinion. "The states are seek seeking
ing seeking to use that same system for intra intrastate
state intrastate traffic. That entails large duties
and expenditures on the interstate
commerce system which may burden
it unless compensation is received for
the intrastate business. Congress as
the dominant controller of interstate
business may, therefore, restrain un undue
due undue limitation of the earning power
of the interstate commerce system in
doing state work. It can
impose any reasonable condition on
a state's use of interstate carriers for
intrastate commerce it deems neces
sary and desirable. This is because of
the supremacy of the national power
in this field."
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
phone 151. tt
Your money back if Cocoanut Roll
is not satisfactory. 27-3t
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Police of Los Angeles Doing a Little
Something Toward Earning
Los Angeles, Feb. 28. Two men
were arrested by the police early to today
day today in the investigation in connection
with the Taylor murder. The men's
names were withheld btrt the police
said they were members of a bootleg bootlegging
ging bootlegging ga;;g which operated in the Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood section. The police are search searching
ing searching for a third man who escaped from
the house when the other two were
arrested. The police said that the men
were sought as possible suspects as a
result cf the story told by a woman
who is cioted as saying she had heard
the men threaten Taylor's life be because
cause because they feared he was interfering
with their business.
RAIDED A DOPEROOST
bix men were arrested today in a
raid on what the police said was a I
narcotic den. Detectives working onlnounced in the house of commons to
the Taylor slaying questioned the
men. The police reported later the
Virrests will develop connection with I
CARD PARTY AT THE
The ladies of the Blessed Trinity
Catholic church gave a card party last
night at the rectory. The rectory and
parish house combined was an ideal
setting for this affair which was a
success both socially and financially.
The rooms of this pretty building
were decorated lor tne occasion, un
the big stone mantle jonquils and yel
low jasmine were used
while bowls of violets and
were placed in the other rooms
The house is ideally arranged for
entertaining, the living rooms on the
lower floor being opened en suite and
the long study and hall upstairs were
used, the tables being placed in these
rooms and the porch downstairs was
Mrs. Anna Holder and Mrs. J. R
Dewey cordially greeted the guests
as they arrived, Miss Marian Dewey
and Miss Onie Chazal assisting dur
ing the evening, locating tables, tak-
insr ui) the scores, etc. Mr
Chazal acted as cashier and a substan-
tial sum was turned over after the
conclusion of the affair.
A very pleasant evening was spent
by the players, four rounds of cards
being played, after which the scores
were collected and the prizes awarded
to the highest scorer at each table.
The following are those who had
tables for the evening and the winners
at the different tables:
Tuesday auction club, won by Miss
Edith Williams; Wednesday auction,
won by Miss Adele Bittinger; Mrs.
Harry Dozier, won by Mrs. Lewis
Shepherd; Miss Dorothy Schreiber,
won by Mrs. Mills-Price; Mrs. Anna
Holder, won by Dr. Peek and Mrs. E.lquently expresses regret for his act,
J. Crook; Mrs. Hickman, won by Mrs.
Emily Green; Mr. Max Israelson, won!
by Mrs. Levy; Mrs. Allen Walkley,
won by Mrs. Leverett Futch and Miss
Susie Lou Ellis; Mrs. Mamie Hall,
won by Mr. Fay; Mrs. B. F. Condon,
won by Mrs. Condon; Mrs. Charles
Dumas, won by Mrs. Earl Hall; Mrs.
Craft, won by Mr. Beard; Miss Lopez,!
won by Miss Rosalie Lopez; Miss
Tarver, won by Mrs. Mathis. The
.... . il
prizes at each table were pretty nana
made handkerchiefs. The ladies and
gentlemen s prizes were the same.
the following nve taoies were
taken but not used: Mrs. Harry Bor-
land, Dr. D. M. Smith, Mr. Fay, Mr.
J. K. Dewey ana Mrs. k. i. Aaams.
m a- t m a i
At the conclusion of the games re-
freshments were served, .Marocaia ice
cream, cake and coffee, a bevy oi
young ladies serving.
iniS IS ine IirsL nine tucL wic
tory has been open to the public al-
though a few weeks ago there was a
nouse warming out umy uie mcuiucis
of the parish were present. The house
was open for inspection and all
the guests present took advantage of
the opportunity to admire the pretty
addition to the town. Rev. Brennan,
resident priest, and his guest, Rev.
Farley of Lakeland, acted as guides
and cordial hosts of the evening. The
affair was a delightful one and all
of those present spent a pleasant and
Fresh meats and poultry.
Street Market Phone 108.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Takes the Place of Turner Whose
Heart was Too Tender Toward
The Wire Tappers
Fort Lauderdale, Feb. 28 Gover Governor
nor Governor Hardee has appointed Paul C.
Bryan sheriff of Broward county, to
succeed, Sheriff Turner, removed Sat Saturday
urday Saturday by the governor for alleged
failure to interfere with operations
of confidence men here. Bryan, who
is a postal clerk thirty years old, has
resided here for the last twenty
EGYPTIANS MAY WORK
OUT THEIR INDEPENDENCE
England's Protectorate, Assumed Dur During
ing During World War, Has Come
To an End
London, Feb. 28. (By Associated
Press). Premier Lloyd George an-
dr.y that the British protectorate over
Egypt vhad been terminated and that
Egypt was free to work out such na
tional institutions as might be suited
to the aspirations of her people
AGAIN THE FIRE FIEND
ROMPS ON AUGUSTA
Severe Loss this Morning From a
Blaze in the Old Georgia
Augusta, Ga., Feb. 28. Fire which
early today destroyed the Augusta
trunk factory and John B. Jones tail-
oring establishment and damaged sev-
pansiesjerai offices in the Montgomery build
ing, resulted in a loss between $150,-
000 and $200,000.
FOR HER PIETY
Jacksonville Woman Had Her Pocket
Picked While in Church
Jacksonville, Feb. 28. Mrs. C. C.
Fouraker, of this city, reported to the
I police today that while she was at-
tending service at a fashionable
church here Sunday some one stole
her pocketbook and $70 in cash.
MRS. FRADY REPORTED
DYING IN MIAMI
Miami, Feb. 28. With a bullet in
her spine, Mrs. E. C. Frady, shot Sun-
I day by her husband, was reported
sinking rapidly today. Frady's condi
j tion is improved and his recovery is
expected. He slashed his throat twice
after shooting his wife. The two are
occupying adjoining rooms in the
hospital and the husband, who fre-
often inquires as to her condition
Mrs. Frady is suffering intensely and
on account of her condition no efforts
I are being made to question her as to
the tragedy and Frady is reluctant to
answer questions. The brother of Mrs
j Frady, Harry Thompson, Chicago
restaurant magnate, is expected to ar
KENTUCKY BANK CLERKS
SHOULD CARRY CANNON
Covington. Kv.. Feb. 28. Three
bandits m0rnin? boarded a street
car an(j at the point of a pistol robbed
two Pierks eormectpd with thp First.
National Bank of Ludlow. Kv.. of a
satchel containing $7000.
$5.00 COUPON BOOKS FREE
To tfcro tW Kr,r, o 9R r,
Qur 1Q discount means the
bookg cogt yQu onJy 22 5Q Yqu gefc
your groceries at cash and carry
nrices xehifVi gro a K-mf 1AC linger
of , v
.'.regular sale prices- iou cant afford
to pass this offer by. You will be
retting $25 worth of groceries at 20
less than regular prices, which is less
O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY'
Enter at the corner. 27
Apalachicola select oysters every
day. 60 cents a quart. $2.00 a gallon.
city Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
One-ton Ford truck for sale, $250
spot cash. B. F. Condon. 27-6t
No Inauspicious Incident Marred The
Marriage of the Princess Mary
To Viscount Lascelles
London, Feb. 28. (By Associated
Press). The Princess-Mary was mar married
ried married today to Viscount Lascelles with
all the pomp and dignity befitting: a
royal wedding. The ceremony began
at Westminster Abbey at 11:30 and
soon thereafter the couple were pro pronounced
nounced pronounced man and wife. The scene
within the abbey was one of impres impressive
sive impressive grandeur with the king, queen
and entire royal household participat participating
ing participating and with all ranks represented in
the brilliant assemblage, while outside
the abbey enthusiastic popular hom homage
age homage was given the bridal pair.
It is understood that Viscount Les-
celles and Princes Mary will pass the
first part of their honeymoon at
Weston Park, the Shropshire home of
the Earl and Countess of Bradford,
who are distantly related to Lord
Weston Park is a charming resi
dence, set amid beautiful surround surroundings
ings surroundings and is in a portion of the country
as yet quite unknown to the princess
who is expected to pass about three
weeks there. It is one of the most
comfortable residences along the
whole of the Welsh border. Princess
Mary's uncle, the Marquis of Cam Cambridge,
bridge, Cambridge, has his home at Shotton, a
few miles away.
There is some talk of a state ball
being held at Buckingham Palace in
the early summer in honor of their
marriage. These functions went out
of fashion, but they formed a gerat
feature of the court season in the days
of Queen Victoria, when Alexandra,
then princess now the dowager queen,
usually acted as the queen's represen
In those days, these entertainments
were most deadly dull and King Ed Edward
ward Edward used to be quite frank in- ex expressing
pressing expressing his gratification when they
came to an end. The ball that is now
suggested would, however, be on quite
different lines, and the formal state
quadrilles with which these balls
used to be opened would be elimi
WAS A DEVIL WITH
THE SOCIETY WOMEN
Lindsay Remarkably Successful
Inducing Them to Buy
New York, Feb. 28. Alfred E.
Lindsay, accused of swindling society
women out of nearly one million dol
lars in fake stock deals, today con confessed
fessed confessed the many charges against him
were true, according to the district
attorney's office. Lindsay was arrest
ed last night at Overbrook, Penn., on
an indictment charging grand lar larceny.
ceny. larceny. STORM WARNINGS ON
THE GULF COAST
Washington, Feb. 28. Storm warn
ings are being displayed on the gulf
coast at Bay St. Louis, Miss., to Cedar
Key, Fla., the weather bureau an
nounced this morning.
NOTICE OF MEETING 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 Iteam will be the busi business
ness business of the evening. L. T. Izlar,
23-tf Secretary O. B. B. A.
A big party of Pennsylvania farm farmers,
ers, farmers, traveling in two Pullman cars,
were in the city Sunday and Monday.
Their cars were sidetracked in the
Seaboard yard while they Inspected
the city and surroundings. They have
been on an inspection trip around
South Florida and were on their way
home. They seemed to enjoy oranges,
buying $175 worth from T. J. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, and spilled their coin generally
in a way that was good evidence that
farming pays in Pennsylvania.
Coocanut Roll is an exceptionally
fine confection. 27-3t
Marion County Chamber of Commerce
Will on March 7th Begin Drive
For New Members
Mr. W. D. Sheppard has been nam-1
ed a member of the board of gover governors
nors governors of the Marion County Chamber
of Commerce, to fill the vacancy
created by the death of Mr. James M. 1
Thomas. Mr. Sheppard was former former-merly
merly former-merly a member of the board of di directors
rectors directors of the Jacksonville Chamber
of Commerce. He is manager of the
Ocala branch of the Lewis-Chitty
Company, wholesale grocers.
Beginning March 7th, the Chamber
of Commerce will conduct a drive for j
membership. Every effort will be
made to secure the largest member membership
ship membership the organization has ever had.
It is generally conceded that Ocala
and Marion county are on the verge
of considerable development. All
signs point in this direction. The con conviction
viction conviction is general that the city and
county must make greater efforts
than ever before to take advantage of
their great natural resources and op opportunities.
portunities. opportunities. It is considered through throughout
out throughout the state that Marion is the great greatest
est greatest county in Florida and the opinion
is equally insistent throughout the
state that Marion county has failed
to take full advantage of its oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities and has not shown the phys physical
ical physical improvement as some other sec-
(tions have. What is to be the an
swer to this? It will take greater ef effort
fort effort and a greater expenditure of
money. Other counties, for example,
are spending some $10,000 to $150,000
annually for publicity. If Marion
county is to compete with these coun counties,
ties, counties, she must spend more for pub
licity than she has in the past and
spend it well and not in sporadic drib-
The new constitution of the Cham
ber of Commerce provides for the
membership of women and it is hoped
that the organization will have a
large number of women members.
A large membership committee is
being formed. There will be sub subcommittees
committees subcommittees for every community in
NARROWING DOWN TO
TWO FINAL TEAMS
Basketball Contests in Atlanta This
Atlanta, Feb. 28. The Southern
college basketball championship lies
between four teams and tonight's
games in which Alabama meets North
Carolina and Mercer plays Georgia
Tech will decide which two teams will
enter the finals.
DEFEATED IN JAPAN
Tokio, Feb. 28. (By Associated
Press). The universal suffrage bill
was defeated in the diet today 243 to
147. The measure was introduced by
the opposition. s
FOR SALE CHEAP
Nice residence on paved street, five
blocks from courthouse; seven rooms,
bath, sleeping porch, corner lot, 112 z
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 Apply
ply Apply Box 575, Ocala, Fla. 1-21-lm
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Layton and Mrs.
Barnett of the Coloniol gave a picnic
party to a number of their guests yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. The picnic place
was on the score of Lake Weir, near
Mr. Mclver's place. They had a fine
luncheon, consisting of chicken and
tomato sandwiches, with hot coffee,
and later a fish supper. The guests
were Mr. Steele, Mr. and Mrs. Cole
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Chappelle
of Kentucky, Mr. Cleveland of Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, S. C, Mr. Ballenger of Bluefield,
W. Va, Mr. Clark of Lake Weir, and
last, but not least, Mr. W. E. Zewad Zewad-ski
ski Zewad-ski of Ocala. They came home at a
respectable hour, tired but happy.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Broom have just
returned from an auto trip down the
East Coast. They saw all the prin principal
cipal principal points of interest, and had a
very pleasant time.
Rev. and Mrs. J. G. Glass and Miss
Rainsford Glass of Island Grove,
spent today in Ocala.
In January They Led Their District
In Attendance and Stood Third
Among the Smaller Clubs
The Ocala Rotary Club was the
third highest in attendance among
the 508 clubs of Division D of Inter International
national International Rotary during the month of
January. The club is just a little
proud of the fact that it not only led
the attendance in Florida and in the
Eighth District comprising the states
of Florida, Georgia and Alabama, but
stood third among the clubs of the
United States and foreign countries
having a membership of less than
fifty. During January, the Ocala
club staged five consecutive one hun hundred
dred hundred per cent meetings. The club has
a membership of thirty-five. Six clubs
in International Rotary with mem memberships
berships memberships of less than fifty had an at attendance
tendance attendance record of five straight one
hundred per cent meetings. Two of
these clubs, Clinton, 111., and Athens,
Pa., have memberships larger than
the Ocala club, and Opelika, Ala.,
Mission, Texas, and Kenora, Ont.,
Canada, have memberships smaller
than Ocala. In order to make the
record, several members of the Ocala
club had to make long drives by auto automobile
mobile automobile to make the attendance at
other clubs in the state and other
members made the attendance at Ro
tary clubs in New Yerk city, Albany,
N. Y., Philadelphia, Chicago and
Wilmington, N. C.
PROVISIONAL PROBABLY y
MEANS WONT PAY
Germans Promise to Hand Over To
The Allies 2170 Million Marks
Berlin, Feb. 28. (By Associated
Press). The provisional agreement
reached between the allied reparation
commission and the German govern government
ment government provides for the annual payment
by Germany of 720 million gold marks
in cash and 1450 million gold marks
in kind, it was announced today.
FAILED TO STICK
Mate of British Schooner Held For
Murder of Her Master
Key West, Feb. 28. Mate Brackle Brackle-hurst,
hurst, Brackle-hurst, of the British schooner Lewis
Brothers, has been ordered held for
murder in connection with the death
of Captain Chute, which the crew
said was suicide. The coroner's jury
also ordered Charles Carter, ship
cook, and Guiseppe Amore, seaman,
held as accessories.
CHARLIE MORSE AND
V HIS PALS INDICTED
Washington, Feb. 28 Charles W.
Morse, New York shipbuilder, his
three sons, Irvin, Benjamin and Harry
Morse, and eight others alleged to
have been associated with him in con connection
nection connection with war-time shipping con contracts,
tracts, contracts, have been indicted by the fed federal
eral federal grand jury on charges of "con "conspiracy
spiracy "conspiracy to defraud the United States
and the Emergency Fleet Corpora Corporation."
tion." Corporation." IRVINE
Irvine, Feb. 27. Miss Lelia Jones
of Gainesville, and Mrs. Koonce of
Jacksonville, are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. L. K. Edwards this week.
Messrs. Barkley Neil and Archibald
of Mcintosh were Wednesday callers.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Sue
Mclver and Miss Mamie Fant visited
Morriston Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Wall of Mcintosh
were Thursday callers.
Mr. Bridges of Gainesville was a
Mr. Roscoe Mathews of Fleming Fleming-ton
ton Fleming-ton and Mr. Drew Jone sof Williston
were Saturday callers.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Alderman mo motored
tored motored to Ocala Saturday afternoon.
Misses Inez and Pauline Collins of
Ocala spent the week end with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Collins.
Dinner set $5.98 at Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Ask about it. 24-tf
This is a Studebaker year.
Smoke Don Bey. That good cigar.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
lnUan4 Every Dr Eittf Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Blttlmser, Preirfdent
II. D. LeiTracood, VIc-Preldet
P. V. Lcareacvod, Secretnry-Trenmirer
J. H. Benjamin, Kditor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
Hnnlaean Ofee Five-One
t&altrlal Department Two-Seven
society Reporter Five-One
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entitled tor the use for republication of
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otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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IT ISNT PARTY IT'S US
We notice in the democratic papers
the usual old stuff preparatory to a
campaign denunciation of the repub republicans
licans republicans for high taxes and high prices,
and promise of relief with democratic
We should be glad to have the
campaign result in a democratic
House of Representatives. It would
safeguard the South for a while from
vicious partisan legislation, but we
doubt that it would make any other
difference to the country.
We are rather surprised to know of
any well-informed man, at this time,
expecting a change in party control
to lessen the pressure on the consum consumer
er consumer and taxpayer. We can remember
back well-nigh fifty years, and can
certify that the rearguard of every
administration, so far as the cost of
living was concerned, always camped
on the ground from which the van vanguard
guard vanguard had marched out. The trumpet
has never called retreat for the
charges of expense.
In the first presidential campaign
we can remember, that of 1876, the is issues
sues issues that have functioned later tar tariff,
iff, tariff, taxes, currency, etc., did not come
up. The republican party was on the
defensive in that campaign its long
lease of power had made it very cor corrupt;
rupt; corrupt; the South, of course, was solid
for democracy and in the northern
states the independent votes, were
gravitating toward the democratic
candidates. The republican party did
. little but flap the bloody shirt. It was
defeated, and if Mr. Tilden had fought
for his rights he would have gone to
the White House. He thought this
might bring on civil war, so declined
to push matters to a decisive point.
So Hayes was inaugurated president,
and for four years pursued a cautious
and conciliatory policy. History has
not done Mr. Hayes justice. He was
a good man and made a good president
and did a great deal to reduce the
bitterness between North and South.
The economic side of the question
came to the front in 1880. The oppos opposing
ing opposing candidates both being strong
union men, the republican party had
little opportunity to sound its slogan
of disloyalty. It is probable that if
Gen. Hancock had been as much of a
statesman, or rather politician, as he
m was a soldier, he would have been
elected; as it was, the masses of the
North feared business and industrial
disaster, and Garfield was elected.
Garfield was killed before the pol policy
icy policy of his administration could affect
the country one way or another. It
was during the administration of his
successor, Arthur, that the democrats
began to make an organized warfare'
on the tariff, which they denounced
as the root of all evil and the cause
of high prices and taxes. The people
of that day knew little of either. The
expenses of the United States gov government
ernment government were less than half a billion
dollars a year. State and county
taxes in Georgia were less than one
per cent. People had not near so
many luxuries and conveniences as
now, but they had more and better
food, more comfortable and durable
clothing, and, despite the ten and
twelve-hour workdays, most of them
had more sleep.
Mr. Cleveland in 1884 made his
campaign on the tariff and the "public
office is a public trust" idea. Mr.
Cleveland was an earnest and honest
man and was elected. Owing to the
Senate remaining republican, there
were no economic changes during his
administration. Business was good
and taxes and prices advanced but
little. Mr. Cleveland was defeated in
1888 more because he was not a
spoilsman than anything else. He
wasn't so profuse in handing out the
offices, really tried to put good men
in public places and the northern dem democrats
ocrats democrats went back on him. With the
election of Harrison in 1888, the re republican
publican republican party began to ride for a
fall. It increased a protective to a
prohibitive tariff, and began to try to
lift itself over the house by pulling on
its bootstraps. It was about then
that old man H. C. of L. came of age,
and has been growing ever since.
The McKinley tariff boosted manufac
turing at the expense of farming,
onlv for the manufacturers to find
they couldn't sell their goods. Mr.
Cleveland was re-elected in 1892 on a
wave of re-action against republican
policy. No doubt he did the best he
could himself, but he had little help
from his party, and no blessing re
sulted to the country from his ad
lhe McKinley administration was
aided by the inevitable rebound from
depression; also, at the same time,
the country triumphed in war over
Spain. The country increased in pros prosperity,
perity, prosperity, luxury, taxes and prices.
Roosevelt followed McKinley's policy,
but right in the middle of his days
came a panic, which the country was
barely recovering from when Wilson
and the democratic party went into
power on the usual pledges of econo economy
my economy and reform.
We all know there was nothing of
either, and the outbreak of the world
war probably saved the country from
just such another experience as it
had during Cleveland's second ad administration.
ministration. administration. Reform of the national
financial system was probably the
one wise and scientific measure of the
Wilson administration. This was a
great achievement, and probably
saved the country from a financial
collapse in the late summer and au
tumn of 1914. As to how Mr. Wil
son's peace policies would have even
tually worked out there is no telling,
for the war knocked all calculations
into a cocked hat. There was a great greater
er greater prosperity in this country in 1918 1918-19
19 1918-19 than it ever saw before, but it was
hectic, and was ebbing in 1920.
The defeat of the democratic party
in 1920 was due to discontent about
the war. It was in control of the
government during the war, and was
blamed for all the mistakes and con consequences
sequences consequences of the mistakes. There is
no reason to believe that it made any
more mistakes than the republicans
would have made, but the people were
sore and mad and took it out of the
party in power. It was a good thing
for the democratic party that it was
defeated. For now it can sit back
and criticise the republicans for mak
ing more mistakes. It is likely that
the democratic party would have been
defeated in 1920 if there hadn't been
any war. The republicans may lose
in 1924, and if they do not they 'will
lose in 1928.
The truth is that electing a presi
dent has become a game. We nomi nominate
nate nominate our man and go out to elect him
in pretty much the same spirit that
we watch a ball game or a horse race.
It is only the raw and inexperienced
or the hopelessly boneheaded that ex
pects the result to benefit the people
We don't profit from each other's mis
takes. One of the greatest curses to
the country is the vast number of
superfluous office holders. Each party,
as it comes into power, increases them
At the close of the Wilson adminis administration,
tration, administration, the country had more worth
less office holders than at any other
time in its history. And did the re
publicans reduce the offices ? Not more
than they could help. They filled
them with republicans, and have
created some more offices of their
Here in the South, we have a vita
issue white supremacy. That wil
never bother the North. It wouldn't
bother the South if the North would
let it alone. Otherwise you may take
any hundred Americans, from al
over the country, mill them around,
divide them equally, and they wil
come very near counting up 50-50 in
ability and honesty as well as num
The reasons why taxes and ex expenses
penses expenses are so high are our steadily
increasing laziness and extragance
and the steady decrease of our natural
In the past fifty years, there have
been invented and put to use more
labor-saving devices than in all the
centuries together before in the his history
tory history of the world. They should have
all been put to work adding to solid
progress, to enlightenment, to better
health to everything that is really
worth while. But such a large portion
of them are pandering to idleness or
useless activity and luxury that the
good result of all has been more than
dustrious and frugal. It had some
gross vices, but they did not debase
and deteriorate mind and body as do
the more refined dissipations of today.
The sons of old American stock are
chiefly concerned in finding sunproof
jobs, where they do not need to raise
a sweat, and the daughters to either
marrying money or not marrying at
all, and in either case to avoid as far
as possible the bearing of children.
The hot, nerve-wracking, muscle-
straining work is passed to the negro,
the dago, the bohunk and the chink,
and the only reason why these races
have not taken our inheritance away
from us is that they contract laziness
and extravagance faster than we do.
What is the remedy?
There isn't any. Mankind never
learns wisdom except thru suffering.
We will go on pyramiding only from
the apex up until dire want, sheer
inability to live, brings about a deba
cle, and then what is left of the na na-tion
tion na-tion will painfully retrace its road
It will have learned its lesson but
its grandchildren will forget it.
of view. Churches generally first
fought the idea of evolution, thinking
that material science was endanger endangering
ing endangering religion. Now churchmen are
pretty well agreed that religion and
science have their separate spheres,
each valid in its own place, with no
real conflict possible. Many a min
ster, too, teaches straight evolution,
as the process by which God created
the world and the creatures in it.
In any event, it is hard to see what
business legislators have with the
matter. A scientific theory has never
been proved or disproved by legisla
tion. Perhaps Kentucky needs evolu evolution
tion evolution in politics.
PENSACOLA FOR PARKHILL
The following from the Pensacola
Journal strengthens the Star's argu
ment that Judge C. B. Parkhill of
Tampa is strong all over the state:
In view of the fact that all over the
state announcements are being made
for political office, the Journal wishes
to nominate as candidate for gover
nor Charles B. Parkhill, who not only
has been long identified with the state
of Florida, but has held national of office,
fice, office, and served his country well both
in civil life and in military service.
Judge Parkhill is not only well
fitted for the office of chief executive
of the state through training and
ability, but his election to that office
would place in the executive mansion
a typical son of Florida, a man in ev
ery fibre of whose being the traditions
of the old South mingle with the pro
gressive ideas of the new.
The Journal believes that not only
would Judge Parkhill serve well this
state as its governor, but that if he
announces for the race he will re
ceive an overwhelming vote.
He has long served his state and
the nation, and it is but fitting that
the state in turn should honor him.
Here in West Florida, Judge Park
hill once made his home. And in
North and South Florida he is equally
wel known. His candidacy for gov
ernor of the state would mean that
Florida would have at the head of its
government a man well trained in
legal matters, a man who has served
not only in the Spanish-American
war, but in the world war, and one
who, through actual experiences in
civil and military life, has a wide un
derstanding of human nature.
As a member of the judge advocate
general's department during the
world war, Judge Parkhill came in
contact with many legal matters
which gave him an insight into world
conditions, and today when the world
is in turmoil the state cannot afford
to pass by men who know not only
their own state and state politics, but
world conditions and world politics
as well. The world is knocking at
our door, and only by understanding
may we hope to steer the affairs of
the state and the nation to a safe har
In presenting the name of Judge
Parkhill for governor of Florida, the
Journal does so without having con consulted
sulted consulted him, but that he would serve,
if chosen, one must believe who has
followed his career and has seen how
faithfully he has always discharged
public and private duty.
Charles B. Parkhill for 1924. Let
that be Florida's slogan. As a fit fitting
ting fitting candidate for gubernatorial hon honors,
ors, honors, the Journal presents his name to
the people of the state, where he has
"lived with honor and served well."
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star February 28, 1902)
Miss Christine Cook of Brooksville
is in the city, visiting Miss Iva Stand-
Mrs. J. Carstens and sister enter
tained at whist this afternoon.
Dick Hawkins, who has been tem
porarily carrying the mail between
Ocala and Fellowship, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed regular carrier.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker and
the latter's sister, Miss Annie Hans-
borough, left yesterday for a visit to
relatives in Leesburg.
The Seaboard Air Line branch from
Plant City to Palmetto will be formal
ly opened March 20th, with a big ex excursion
cursion excursion to which all are cordially in invited.
vited. invited. Will McDonald, so well known in
Ocala newspaper circles, is now inj
charge of the Tallahassee Capitol and j
we understand has been promoted to j
manager of the Pensacola News. j
Miss Ethel Robinson has returned ;
from Gainesville, where she has been!
visiting relatives. j
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star February 28, 1902) j
Mrs." C. A. Arms has returned from j RgStdUYClIlt
a visit to Jacksonville with Mrs. I
Spellman. j That ADDeQlS
Miss Ella Camp arrived yesterday)
from Franklin, Va., for a visit withito, both sexes must of necessity be
, ;r t above the ordinary. Once you hare
her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence given yourself the luxury of a meal
Camp. j here, you will never hesitate when
Miss Alice Bullock won the prize, I dining out. And it is not a luxury so
a handsome ladies' golf stick, in thear.as price goes. Our large scale of
, , j. 7, .. I business, and the efficiency of our sys-
ladies handicap match on the links ltem comb;ne keeo the prices most
yesterday. Mrs. Frank Drake was ; reason-t.c Everything the best.
hostess at tea. j mT
Mr. J. H. SDencer came home last IIAVllJa.UW 9
night from Jacksonville, where he
has been looking after
agency in that city.
W. K. Lane, 31. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Williams' news stand is now located
at 408 N. Magnolia street. You can
get your papers and magazines there.
21-6t N. L. Williams.
This is a Studebaker year.
The Florida Alto Supply Co.
MAIN STREET, OPPOSITE 0CALA IRON WORKS
EVERYTHING FOR YOUR AUTOMOBILE $.
EVERYTHING FOR YOUR AUTOMOBILE. GAS, SUNOCO OILS, TIRES AND TUBES,
DISTRIBUTORS SPLITDORF AND QUALITY PISTON RINGS.
STORAGE. OPEN ALL NIGHT. PHONE 291
BURNING ISSUE FOR BILLYUM
Says the Gainesville Sun: In his
address at the University of Florida,
Tuesday afternoon, William Jennings
Bryan paid his respects to Darwin Darwinism.
ism. Darwinism. Apropos of this it seems to us
that this is rather late in the day for
public controversies over the theory
of evolution suggested by Darwin and
worked out by Huxley and Spencer.
Thirty or forty years ago it was re regarded
garded regarded as a living issue. Laymen
fought over it, and theologians main maintained
tained maintained that religion and morality were
in the balance. Now the majority of
well-informed people either believe in
evolution with moderate reserva reservations
tions reservations as they believe in gravitation,
or else they are quite indifferent to
Yet along this same line with Mr.
Bryan the Kentucky legislature seems
to regard the matter still as a burn burning
ing burning issue. At any rate, there has
been a tremendous effort to bar the
teaching of evolution from the state
university and the normal and public
schools of Kentucky by definite enact enactment.
ment. enactment. Moreover, there are rumblings
of a similar effort in the supposedly
modern city of New York, to the deep
Such is the response of the down-androuter when approached by the
advertising solicitor of the newspaper.
When pushed further the non-advertising merchant usually pretends
that he can sell cheaper because he does not have to pay advertising
Every now and then one of these down-and-outers listens to the argu arguments
ments arguments of the advertising solicitor, puts on a trial campaign, gets satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory results, and becomes a reguar growing concern.
If the down-and-outer would only take the trouble to study the story of
the success of the advertising retailers in their own town they would
quickly get into the game and do more business.
The store which has won success through advertising would as soon
consider the possibility ot discontinuing to advertise as to try to do
business without clerks.
Advertising is not an expense, but a stimulus to sales, paid for by the
Star Publishing Co.
Publishers of Daily and Weekly Star
disgmst of some of the metropolitan
The American stock that won this i newspapers.
continent from the wilderness was in- It is strange, from almost any point
OCALA EVENING STAB. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28 1322
W AD SCHEDULES
Arrival and depart are 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 AW LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 rjn
1:65 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am NTfork-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 jb
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATL ANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:S3:.ro
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 pm
10:15 pm Leesbcrg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
,the outstanding feature
outlive its written
guarantee of Vi years
Phone 78 Cor. Oklawaha and Main
!ipts ia a Drink. 1
"Trulu The Aristocrat: of Coffees'
Usui Uridine f-f(ck fr T A
a ii mm
A newwork pannent so design designed
ed designed that the drop-seat will not
show. Buttons are invisible
and placed so as Dofto stick in
wearer's back when lying down.
COMFORT COVERALLS are made
from hest materials and guaranteed
to wear Goods are shrunk before
tbe garments are made op.
Insist on "PANAMA" Brand
Kahn Mfg. Co, Mobile. Ala.
- Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good"
kind. They're made at the Federal
4" -r.j.i rP. r1?
ll ntsfADrl I
M 2J I
NO LIVING THING ON ISLAND
Condition of Affairs Would Seem ta
Prove That Mother Nature
Can Make Errors.
A freak of nature, proving of more
than ordinary Interest, is a good
sized island in Puget sound, which Is
apparently dying from old age. It was
observed Last summer that every fir
and cedar tree on the island was dead.
About the water's edge vegetation ap appeared
peared appeared withered and a thin vapor hung
over the island during the day. Never
inhabited, and about 100 acres In ex extent,
tent, extent, the Island has for years been
noted for its growth of wonderful
Firs three feet in diameter grew
so thickly as to make travel through
them almost impossible. Both cedar
and alder flourished. The owner ownership
ship ownership of the tract has been in litiga litigation
tion litigation for years and the timber could
not be logged.
Now there is not a living thing
on the island. Not a crow rests
on the dead tops, and as boats pass,
an occasional crash tells of the fall falling
ing falling of a great tree.
Scientists who have visited the Is Island
land Island in the last few months believe
the land has soured. The growth of
trees and vegetation has been so
rapid and dense as to exhaust the
humus in the soil. Another theory
is that the soil rests on a rock base
and the rootlets of the plants have
come into contact with the brine of
Puget sound to such an extent that
the salt has burned out the plant
FRENCH FARMERS MADE GAINS
Assertion That They Realized Largo
Financial Benefits From the
War Seems Reasonable.
A class of French society that gained
Large financial benefits from the war
is the farmers. They have become of
Late a great force in French politic?,
thus far only defensively, in avoiding
taxation, but later they will surely
grow more aggressive.
In the old. days many, if not most, of
them used to rent the land they tilled,
but now the tenant farmer has ceased
to exist they have all recently bought
their farms. There were 2,000,000
American soldiers in France, and it is
estimated that, on an average, they
spent a dollar a day apiece out of their
own pockets; this makes $2,000,000
a day, and most of it went to the
French farmers, to say nothing of the
millions spent by our government to
supply rations to these very soldiers.
The difference between the city profi profiteers
teers profiteers and the farmers is that the for former
mer former are few, while the latter represent
a very large vote, which has the same
results that it would have in any
other republic, viz., those representing
the large vote are not taxed!
The needs of the French budget will
doubtless bring about a correction of
this state of affairs, when the farmer
vote will have to pass from the de defensive
fensive defensive to the aggressive. C. H. Sher Sher-rill
rill Sher-rill in the Outlook.
Japanese Glycerin Production.
Until the outbreak of the war all the
glycerin used in Japan was imported
from the United States and European
countries, notes Finance and Com Commerce
merce Commerce (Shanghai), but the enormous
demand resulting from the war led to
the establishment of a factory under
the protection of the Japanese govern government,
ment, government, which has reduced somewhat the
volume of imports of glycerin. Orig Originally
inally Originally the manufacturers of glycerin in
Japan used only lish oil, but are now
adding to the supply by using tallow,
vegetable wax and coconut and bean
oils. China's imports of glycerin dur during
ing during 1920 showed a fair i net vase. Out
of a total valued at about 107,000 haik haik-waii
waii haik-waii taels, the United Kingdom sup supplied
plied supplied over 60,000 tails' worth; Japan.
25,000 taels; the United States, 11,000
taels; the Netherlands, 3,000 t:iels, and
Switzerland, 2,500 taels, while Ger Germany
many Germany also sent some small supplies.
Shanghai is the largest absorbing cen center,
ter, center, taking about 63 per cent of the to total
tal total importations of glycerin into China.
(The average value of the iiaikwan
tael for 1920 was $1.2-4 gold.)
The -most enibanussiin, moment of
my life was in school, i a in a senior
in high school, and naturally take
great pride in it. and like to lord it
over tbe freshmen. I am in the fresh freshman
man freshman French class ;:ud at every op opportunity
portunity opportunity I get I make fun at their
YVeli. we were jusi siartiug on
French and my French teacher was
trying to help ine ouf on something I
uid not understand.
She said to :ue: "Noniian, suppos supposing
ing supposing that I said to you, 'You love the
Not keeping the question in mind I
-heepishly said. "What girl?"
It truly was aw eiuoarrussing mo moment
ment moment for me to have ail these fresh freshmen
men freshmen giggle at l.ie and taunt me, thus
giving me a dose "i my own medicine.
CRACKER LUNCH ROOM
Closes at 10:30 p. m. every evening
except Saturday and Sunday. Closes
12 p. m. Saturday and Sunday. Don't
forg-et where to get your eats. No. 417
North Magnolia street.
16-tf Mrs. J. L. Lawrence.
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
Sleep is one of the best means tf
accumulating energy. During sleep, or
oven during the rest that comes from
relaxation, the vitality capital Is con continually
tinually continually drawing Interest. There are
some men more dejiendent on sleep
than others, and allowances should be
made for these idiosyncrasies. Some
men, no matter how great the physical
effort of the day before, can get up
from bed completely restored If they
have been able to get enough sleep,
writes Walter Camp In "Training."
Another Important help to storing up
energy Is the rest that comes from an
occasional day off from practice, espe especially
cially especially If this day Is filled with a com complete
plete complete change of scene and surroundings
so that the mind as well ss the body
gets a chance to shift from the all-im-portant
subject. The wise trainer who
watches his men carefully will know
Immediately when this is needed for
particular men, and act accordingly,
not hesitating to incresse the time of
this "vacation" if he thinks tt neces necessary.
sary. necessary. It Is better for a man to lose
two or three days of practice than to
take any chance of cutting down his
reserve, so that when he comes to
draw on it In the final contest b will
fail because there is none left
While It is true that thrift is not
miserliness and that parsimony does
not bring happiness or upbuilding. It
cannot be disputed that judicious sav saving
ing saving forms the only basis of economic
progress and lasting happiness, says the
Tnrift Magazine. Thoughtless spend spending
ing spending may bring transitory joy. but such
practices also come accompanied by
the torture and worry and the more
tangible realities of poverty. Also the
question must be viewed from the
standpoint of social progress. We
must not live for self alone. Our duty
must run further than self-pleasure
and Individual happiness. We must
be constructive not only because It Is
better for us, but also because it Is
better for all mankind. Let us be ex extremely
tremely extremely careful In discouraging prac practices
tices practices ,of thrift, even though it may
seem that the individual is denied cer certain
tain certain ephemeral and fictitious pleas pleasures.
ures. pleasures. Vilhjalmur Stefansson, the ex explorer,
plorer, explorer, writes of "The North That
Never Was" In the World's Work, and
kills a number of comfortable old geo geographical
graphical geographical and meteorological myths. A
temperature as low as 50 degrees be below
low below rero is rare on the .Arctic coast
of Noith America. During the five
years from 1913 to 1918 the lowest
temperature recorded by Stefansson's
expedition was 46 degrees below zero,
which is about the temperature of pop popular
ular popular winter resorts in northern New
York. The lowest "temperature ever
recorded at Point Barrow, at the
northernmost tip of Alaska, and at
Herschel Island in the Arctic ocean
near the mouth of the Mackenzie
river. Is the same, 54 degrees below
zero. Havre, Mont., has registered C8
below zero, and temperatures between
50 and 60 degrees below are far from
uncommon In the Northwestern states.
In spite of conservatism and reac reaction
tion reaction the world moves toward a new
day. Every new discovery, every new
declaration of freedom removes an
old landmark and advances civiliza civilization
tion civilization toward the millennium. These are
the di-ys of the forward-looking Amer American.
ican. American. He dares to lose much in or order
der order to gain more, says Grit. To him
the past may be a holy memory. The
fuiure biuiles a beckoning welcome
that thrills a resistless advance into
his soul. Every energetic soul has
to do with the sold landmarks. It's
folly to retain what offers no advance
and contributes only a memory to
the present. Standing by the old land landmark,
mark, landmark, cast your eyes westward and
behold the opportunity emblazoned
upon the horizon of every man wlio
dares to hope. It's yours only to use.
It Is a bigger thing to be a good
farmer than some of us think. There
are those who seem to think that if
we draw on a pair of overalls, follow
the plow Si day and worry a whole
lot about the weather and things,
therefore we are fine farmers, says
Farm Life. L nd sakes, a stovepipe
hat and a book nnder your arm don't
make yon a preacher. The thought you
put into your work, the smiles you
get from the earth when you tickle It
in the ribs, h reai good you do
tht se are the thlDgs that make you a
farmer, j Size rocrself up once In a
while. It will do you and the rest of
u-s lots of good.
The nan who shot himself with a
revolver and flattened the bullet
without ;r.i:cir.g more than a small
dem in ih- skull, certainly has a
vioiiderfni protection for the con contents
tents contents of his skull. whjr-ver that may
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 60 cents.
Twentyne meal ticket for 7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
This is a Studebaker year.
CHEERFUL INSURANCE SERVICE
GARY BLOCK OCALA, FLA.
PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
PHONE 2 43
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
Cook's Market and Grocery
GEO. MacKAY Funeral Directors
The undertaking Parlors of Geo. MacKay will
be temporately located in their ware house until
permanent quarters can be arranged.
G. B. OVERTON
4 SERVICE -TRY
Famous Vaudeville Star
Takes Ironized Yeast
With Amazing Results
The Remarkable Experience of Lillian Steele
T NXVZa draaed that lionised Yeast purposes, and which Is entirely dlffcrawt free
I eooid brier such aa extraordinary im- the reaat found in ordinary yeast tablets."
pro tent in me. War. it Just seems to
have Bade aa entirely new perasa of me 1
8ach la tbe am&xinr statement of Lillian
Steele, star at tbe well known "Lillian Steele
Trio," vaadeTUIa bead linen, nade when ia ia-m
m ia-m Tie wed recardinc ber experience with
My work played havoc with my system
fa general and before I knew it I was in a
badly run-down condition. I seemed to lose
all my eaerry- lly appetite deserted me. I
kept taelac welxhland my color was fast dia-appearina-.
The worst of all was that nothing
seamed to brine any noticeable relief. I sorely
thought that I would have to rive np the
stage for a while, and rest op. It was then
that I heard of Ironized Yeast.
Ironised Yeast seemed to have a magical
effect on me. It just seemed to nil me with
new life new energy My weight and ap-
Hte both showed splendid increases, and
improvement In my complexion is
wonderful. I caanet describe tbe r- -delight
I feel because of my improve.
ment, aad will always be one of
ironismi z coats saost wuiww
boosters." i The Ironusd Yeast Co.
ReroltsbHaH tbe Utual Time! A;D TOD
, . I Please send me tbe famous THKUtefU3
The reason Ironised Yeast brings I nm tiituutwv
oocn snir Ti"g iwuu iw 1 1 no t
only contains just the right amount of
all three essential vtramines. bat in
addition contains a type of yeast
which has positiTely do equal aa a
reconstructive agent a yeast which
is cultured expressly tor merHrtnal
Notmt IRONIZED YEAST oU
Batisfactory rmmtdtm from thm tint
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
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.
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent-
Quality is the watchowrd at the
Federal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf
THE ICE CREAM
that you take home is just as import important
ant important as any other article of food and
should be chosen as carefully. The
best is none too good for our patrons,
and we stand guard over them, watching-
the ingredients and the method of
making! When we tell you that our
ice cream is wholesome, you may be believe
lieve believe it. ON SALE AT TROXLER'S.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY
Mail eoapoa belew
for the amasing Three
Day FREE Trial Treat,
moot of Ironised Tnt
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Mail coupon for tbe amashur Three Day
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watch tbe results t Note how it bomedietair
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package or your
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. C. L. Collins, who was quite ill
all of last week, is now convalescent,
but it will be several days before she
will be able to be out.
You can get the original Pet Milk
at the U-Serve Stores. Family size
12c., baby size 6c. 28-6t
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
Our old friend, L S Light, made us
a welcome visit today No, Light isn't
going to run for the legislature this
time He says the farm doesn't pay
when he is away.
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
You can get the original Pet Milk
at the U-Serve Stores. Family size
12c, baby size 6c. 28-6t
The Eastern Star "sewing circle will
meet Wednesday afternoon at three
o'clock with Mrs. J. H. Smith at the
Maxine hotel on North Main street.
All members urged to be present
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
Strictly fresh eggs
at the U-Serve Stores.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp, Miss
Stella Camp and Miss Nettie Camp
and their guest, Miss LeBlonde, have
returned from a motor trip of sev-
eral days during which they visited
Orlando and several places in the
Lake Wales section.
You can get the original Pet Milk
at the U-Serve Stores. Family size
12c, baby size 6c. 28-6t
There is other good bread, but
FEDERAL BREAD is the best. You
want the best, so buy Federal. 17-tf
cured HAM at
Mrs. E. A. Snowden was hostess
yesterday afternoon to Circle B of the
Baptist church. A pleasant and profi profitable
table profitable afternoon was spent. This circle
adjourned until after the special
evangelistic services which will be
held in the church beginning March
Strictly fresh eggs 20c. per dozen
at the U-Serve Stores. 27-3t
You can get a .- genuine Sebring
china dinner set for S5.98. Ask about
it at the Court Pharmacy. 24-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Ask the Court Pharmacy how to get
a 42-piece dinner set for $5.98. 24-tf
Mr. J. F. Lewis and Mr. D. W.
Mills, of Cleveland, Ohio, golf experts,
who have been playing on the Ocala
Country Club course, left today to
play at St. Augustine. They were
guests of the Colonial while in Ocala.
They expect to start for their home
in Cleveland Friday.
ine isourt rharmacy nas an ar arrangement
rangement arrangement whereby its customers can
get a genuine GUARANTEED Se
bring dinner set for $5.98. Ask about
the plan. Phone 284. 24-tf
Have you seen the Automatic Safe Safety
ty Safety Climber (ladder)? Drop a card to
Rev. W. H. Newkirk, P. O. Box 120,
Ocala, and he will call and demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate its merits as a household neces necessity.
sity. necessity. Agents wanted. 24-6t
Thursday we will sell 15 pounds of
Irish potatoes for 49c. One day only
at the four U-Serve Stores. 28-2t
Circle No. 3 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society met with Mrs. C. E.
Simmons yesterday afternoon. Plans
were perfected and committees ap
pointed for a shower which this circle
will have for the kitchen of the Meth
odist church in the near future. Fol
lowing the business meeting a social
hour was spent. Reref reshments were
served by the hostess.
Coocanut Roll 75c. per pound, but
it's in the $1.25 class. 27-3t
Strictly fresh eggs 20c. per dozen
at the U-Serve Stores. 27-3t
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Plant food 25 cents a package. Just
the thing for pot plants and small
gardens. Bitting & Phillips. 25-6t
Nearly all confectioners, grocers
and druggists in Ocala sell Cocoanut
Circle Ko. 1 of the Sf.ethodifc Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society was delightfully en entertained
tertained entertained yesterday afternoon by
Mrs. A. C. Blowers at her beautiful
suburban home, three miles north of
Ocala. Mrs. Blowers besides being
president of the circle is a delightful
hostess and this meeting at her home
proved a great success. There were
thirty members present, besides sev several
eral several visitors, and seven names were
added to the roll of membership. After
the routine business had been com completed
pleted completed then came a very enjoyable
social hour. The hostess and her lit-
r j; i i
Thursday we will sell 15 pounds of
Irish potatoes for 49c. One day only
at the four U-Serve Stores. 28-2t
cured HAM at
If you like Cocoanut Roll tell your
friends. It's delicious. 27-3t
The new building of Mr. Pete Cos
tello's on West Broadway, recently
erected by Ray & Thomson, contrac contractors,
tors, contractors, has been completed and the two
stores rented. The Lloyd Tobacco
Company is moving today into the
corner room, its growing business de
manding larger and more up-to-date
quarters;- The second store room is
occupied by the Farmers Supply Com
pany, which has been located in a por portion
tion portion of Nichols & Cobb's stables. This
building of Mr. Costello's is made of
cream brick and is one of the prettiest
and most modern in the city.
Thursday we will sell 15 pounds of
Irish potatoes for 49c. One day only
at the four U-Serve Stores. 28-2t
Mrs. Parker Painter and little
daughter Caroline, have returned from
Jacksonville, where Mrs. Painter took
the little girl to consult a physician.
Several weeks ago the child sustained
a severe injury to her knee, badly
bruising the bone and for a time it
was feared the knee would have to be
put in a plaster cast, but tf she con continues
tinues continues to improve in the future as in
the past this will not be necessary.
The friends of Mr. A. T. Thomas,
who has been ill for weeks, are glad
to see him out again. They are also
glad to see that the injury to his foot
and ankle seems to trouble him no
Mrs. C. C. Bailey went to Tampa
yesterday to visit relatives. Before
returning to Ocala she will visit her
sister. Mrs. Ray Garnett, in Plant
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss and
Mrs. Annie Van Deman have return
ed from a week's trip on the west
Miss Lilian Melin, who has been ill
for weeks, is steadily improving, and
her friends hope to see her out aagin
Mr. Oscar Stucky; hearty and
husky as ever, was in town shaking
hands with his many friends, yester
Mrs. Campbell of DeLand is in the
citv. the euest of her sister, Mrs. W.
Looks to us like March is coming in
like a lamb. You all know the rest
"Thev shall btat their swords Into
plowshares and their spears into prun
tag hooks." says the good book, and
Germany, taking a leaf out of proph
ecy, has l turned the crucibles ol
the Krupps to casting such peaceful
products as cash registers, talking ma
chines and motion picture apparatus
to mention only a few or the newiy
diversified products of Essen, which Is
reported as furnishing employment for
v noo more workers than the cannon
factory employed prior to tne war
says the Philadelphia Bulletin. If the
rest of Isaiah's prophecy shall come
true the world will be content.
Commercial reporters say that the
demand for silk stockings is steadily
Increasing, but it will be noted that
mere man thinks of something else
besides show when the pinch comes,
and silk shirts do not share the con continued
tinued continued boom.
An insane patient is reported to
have been restored to sanity when hit
by a train. At that rate, we suspect,
some people would require a good sized
comet to hit them.
The better you care for
vyour eyes the better
, your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
BLACKFACE KING OF CORK
Some of the Early Experiences
Swot, with Field Minstrels
"It's funny," said Bert Swor, pre premier
mier premier comedian with the Al G. Field
Minstrels, who appear at the Temple j
Dut so iar as i Know
no member of
the family ever had
anything to do with the stage until I
"I was fifteen when I entered the
profession." It was at Dallas that
Bert first "broke into the game." It
was a medicine snow mat nrst claim-
etj his talents, as was the case with
not a few blackface performers who
afterward encountered fame. The
proprietor or "Doctor" of this show
held his "shows" in a tent. Young
Swor heard that he wanted a comed comedian.
ian. comedian. He applied, was engaged and
was asked to get a partner.
"We furnished the 'comedy,' helped
sell the doctor's medicines and did
just about everything there was to do
except get the money," said Mr. Swor,
'remier Comedian with Al. G. Field
Minstrels, Temple Tonight
aughing. "We stayed 'with it until
we got over tne idea tnat art ior
art's sake' was all there was in life,
and then we quit and got a regular
job as stage comedians. We made
good ,too." Not long after Bert join joined
ed joined the Jack Haverly Minstrels, mak
ing a coast to coast tour, later going
into vaudeville and while playing at
St. Joseph, Mo., he met Al. G. iPeld,
whose minstrels were playing there
at the same time. Uncle Al needed a
comedian and asked Bert to sign on.
"When I joined Uncle Al's show I
though I was a pretty darn good
blackface comedian," said Bert. "But
soon found that was a rank ama
teur. Uncle Al taught me all 1 know
about blackfare comedy. He was the
best showman, the wisest teacher, I
have ever encountered."
USE OF NEWSPAPERS.
A good hand at tiirurfs has figured
It out that o! M' .; M) newspapers are
sold in the United States every day.
This is five to every sixteen people.
century ago it required months for
one part of the world to learn what
the other half had been doing. The
one half was not much interested in
what the other half was ilonij or had
done, because there was little or no re relation
lation relation between them and their affairs.
Today the world is a small unit, says
the Illinois State Journal. One man's
affairs are the affairs of many other
men. What affects cne community will
affect many others. Hence every citi citizen
zen citizen should be able to read and to un understand
derstand understand what he reads. Furthermore,
he should be a daily reader of at least
one reliable newspaper that prints the
news impartially, whatever may be its
opinion on public questions or on the
news that comes into its office. The
greatest menace to newspaperdom to today
day today is the newspaper that colors the
news or distorts a croup of facts so
as to give aid and support to its per personal
sonal personal or political friends or its own
Darticular views as to what should be
and what should not he. Editorial
opinion is o:iv; tidntr. The uneolored.
unbiased farts vhi-!i are news are an
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.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
I'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome toN-isiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
meets on the first and third
evenings of each month at
i i :su o ciock unui lurxner 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.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WOULD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K rf P. hall at 7:fl n. m everv atic-
j ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. VisiU
mg sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesidea, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
LOST A navy blue Jersey sweater
at the Temple Saturday night.
Finder please return to Mrs. E. J.
Crook, 215 Wenona St. 28-3t
FOR SALE CHEAP Nice residence
on Pond street, five rooms, bath
and sleeping porch, electricity and
all modern conveniences; $1200 cash
will handle it. Call at 412 North
Pond street. 28-3t
FOUND A side curtain for a large
car on the Dunnellon road. See the
Piggly Wiggly man at the Colonial
WANTED Man or woman to act as
local representative of oil company
about to begin active drilling cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Must be hustler capable of
big things. Consolidated Oil and
Gas Co., Inc., 31 East Flagler St.,
Miami, Fla. 27-3t
HOUSEKEEPER WANTED Want a
middle aged white housekeeper to
live on premises, keep house and
care for two children, one and six
years old. Pleasant home for right
party. Apply to J. S. Burke, Ocala,
PLANTS FOR SALE Livingston
Globe tomatoes 25c. per 100; $1.75
per 1000; Ruby King peppers, 50c.
per 100, $3 per 1000. C. H. Cooner,
746 Wyomina St., Ocala, Fla., phone
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,
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. 22-6t
FOR RENT One lower three-room
apartment. John Dozier, 322 Ok Oklawaha
lawaha Oklawaha 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-!Meats and Seafoods. Open-day and
ond door from Masters' dry. goods Reular dinner served from!
store, 204 North Magnolia street,!12 to 3' P-to-date dmmg room in.
wt nf rnnrtfcmiao T mnr
shoes at $1.50 and $1.75. 2-7-lm
Ocala is the home of Coocanut
I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
C. tECIL BRYANT
Room 23, Holder Block
Needham Motor Co.
We specialize on Ford aud
Reo repair work
E. A. STROUT
Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 26. OCALA. FLA.
Pi'iisbmi & LIccJric extractor j
AATTT r T A M TS.7tTI?rTJ A Vf
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. sor. Oklawaha and Orange
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
?' (jair (Jmwtfa
may be removed
without discom discomfort
fort discomfort or remotest
danger of injuri injurious
ous injurious after effect
with one applica application
tion application of
Complete direc directions
tions directions with each
the desired re results.
sults. results. MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
1 12 Ft. King Ave.
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 yon
enough to make the effort worth
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote yon
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
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
11. r TTT A. i
imo"- "ur Butlwes
rear, rreau itgeiauiw uaii,.
JOHN METRE, Prop.
j Home cured HAM at
n rjrrAi ;i"!hm, ,t.. ., .1331. mm
1 U Depilatory
$1.00, $1.50 and $2.00
Plus war tax
Scats Sale Saturday
HERE IT IS!
Just what you have been looking
for! A eood ice to keep your perish
able articles. It possesses lasting
qualities and at the same time is ab
solutely, pure, so it can be ued for all
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Geo. MacKayS Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
::n t : ; i ti : 1 1: it : i in :;; :
First in Quality
awards at the
World's Pure FoxJ
Exposition, Ch tea tea-go,
go, tea-go, Illinois; Paris
First in Results
never fails to pro produce
duce produce pure, sweet,
First in Purity
contains only such
ingredients as have been
I Food Authorities.
price you save
when you buy it.
Contains more than
the ordinary leaven leavening
ing leavening strength there therefore
fore therefore you use less.
First in mil millions
lions millions of homes
else" will do.
A Doond can of GaJamet contains tV
16oz. Some baking powder come Id
12! oz. CMam instead of 1 6 ox. can. Be
are yon seta potxed when yoq want U,
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 28, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06132
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 50
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
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