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WEATHER FORECAST Unsettled weather with local rains late tonight or Thursday, colder Thursday afternoon in north portion; much colder Friday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon, 85.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:51; Sets, 6:28 OCALA. FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH i, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 51
, i i i : ; ;
T TRUST TIE
IS Oil ITS WAY
TOO LATE TO PUT SNAVAL AGREEMENT
BY THE AWARD
HIM ON TRIAL
KEPT BY 1IIPP0II
THE MARION UIIIOII
Sub-Committee Appointed to Still
Further Rebuke Ex-Service Men
For Not Enlisting in The
Washington, March 1. A special
sub-committee to work out a soldiers'
bonus plan which would not entail any
? heavy draft on the federal treasury
within the next two years was ap
pointed today by majority members!
of the House ways and means com committee.
mittee. committee. Majority members of the
committee reached no decision on de details
tails details but it is the general understand understanding
ing understanding that in the measure to be drafted
the cash feature will be made so much
less attractive than other features
there would be mall demand for it.
TIME'S UP FOR THE RAILROADS
Today marked the expiration of
that section of the transportation act
fixing six per cent as a return on rail railroad
road railroad properties which the" railroads
weer entitled to earn under commerce
commission regulations. The period
during which the railroads were en entitled
titled entitled to ask government loans also
DOUBLED THE NUMBER
American School Children Laying Up
Money for Their Old Ages
New York, March 1. American
school children deposited in banks
four million dollars the last school
year,, the American Bankers Associa Association
tion Association announces. The previous year
only two million, eight hundred thou
sand das deposited. The number of
depositors doubled last year.
HE MAY LIVE TO BE HUNG
Miami, March 1 Mrs. Frady's con
dition is unchanged though hospital
authorities say she cannot live. Frady
SYRACUSE GIRL BANDIT
SHOULD BE SPANKED
Syracuse, N. Y., March 1. A girl
bandit armed with a repeating rifle
and revolver, accompanied by a man
equally as well armed, raided a store
in Camillus, near here, today and in
the residential section of Syracuse en
gaged in a running gun battle with
the police which ended in the arrest
of the girl and escape of her comrade
The girl is Myrtle Bates, 22 years old
She refused to give the man's name.
WINNERS IN O. K. TEAPOT
FREE GUESSING CONTEST
The number of customers visiting
the self-serve department of the O. K
Teapot Grocery Saturday was 364
The nearest correct guess was made
by Miss Babette Peyser, 369. She won
the first prize, a $5 coupon book. Sec
ond, Mrs. Rush H. Todd, 357, and she
was awarded second prize, a $3 cou
pon book. Third, Willie Mazon, with
355, $2 coupon book. The winners
will please call at the store and get
Last week, Supervisor Barco told
the women (his advice applying
equally to men) who wanted to vote
in the primary what to do. In the
following he tells them what to don't
"A few 'don't' for those who may
desire to register on primary books
"Do not come to register unless you
are determined to vote for the pri
mary nominees in the November elec
"Do not come to register unless you
have had your permanent home in
the state for one year and in Marion
county for six months.
"Do not come to register if you are
of foreign birth without bringing
your naturalization papers.
"Do not come to register unless
your husband is an American citizen.
"Lastly: Do not come to register
if you are insane or idiotic. (Note:
It is not what your husband or sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart may sometimes think, but what
the doctors say that determines insanity)".
This is a Studebaker year.
Veteran Trade Body Formally
Assumes iU New Name
It is now the Marion County Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce. The change of
name is ettective touay.
Announcement of the committee
nd sub-committees for the member-
lip campaign which is to start next
uesday, March 7th, will be made in
day or two. The committee is now
being lined up. No one will be placed
on the committee unless he or she ex-
pi esses a willingness to serve.
The Chamber of Commerce has re
ceived a communication from Mr. Le-
,and J. Henderson, of Columbus, Ga.,
ecieiary of the Florida Short Route
Associatun, saying that a party of
facers of the association and a group
f booste:s from Columbus will reach
ca!a Saturday of this week on a
rip over ihe short route, with a view
making its southern terminus,
which is now Gainesville, a point far farther
ther farther down the state. The officers of
he short route were entertained in
Ocala last year. The Chamber of
Commerce has written Mr. Henderson
offering to be of such service as it
can and offering the use of the cham chamber
ber chamber as headquarters.
In his letter, Mr. Henderson sug
gests a conference here for the pur purpose
pose purpose of interesting Ocala in the asso
ciation. Secretary Chazal has ad advised
vised advised him, however, that the Chamber
of Commerce has taken the position
that there are too many road asso associations,
ciations, associations, good roads organizations and
auto clubs, with an attendant duplica-
ion of overhead and a confusion of
the motor tourist, and has decided to
support some one organization cover
ing the entire field and not any par particular
ticular particular route or section.
A letter has been received from the
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce,
stating that the "All-Florida" trip of
Jacksonville business men for the
purpose of getting acquainted with
the people in the western and central
part of the state and for the purpose
o fletting people of these sections
know that Jacksonville is ready and
willing to co-operate with them, will
start on April 25th. The tour will be
made in a Pullman train and will
cover a period of four days. The stops
at the various points en route will be
necessarily very short. The train will
arrive in Ocala Wednesday, April 26,
at 8:30 a. m. and will remain here one
hour. A cordial invitation to visit
Ocala and Marion county has been ex
tended by the Marion County Cham
ber of Commerce, which expressed re
gret that the visit must be so brief.
The Chamber of Commerce has sug suggested
gested suggested that in addition to the stop in
Ocala, a stop of ten or fifteen minutes
be made in the southern part of the
county for a brief inspection of the
construction on the Dixie highway.
The Chamber of Commerce has re
ceived the following notice from the
Interstate Commerce Commission:
"At ithe request of carriers operat
ing within southern territory and of
many interested shippers, the com
mission on its own motion has insti
tuted an investigation of the class
rates applicable in interstate com commerce
merce commerce within southern territory: Be Between
tween Between that territory and Mississippi
river crossings; between that territory
and Ohio river crossings and points
beyond Illinois, Buffalo, Pittsburgh
and central territories; and between
that territory, excepting North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina points, and Virginia cities and
eastern points beyond in trunk line
and New England territories.
"This investigation has been insti instituted
tuted instituted because the rates in question,
in many instances, differ materially
for substantially similar hauls on like
classes of traffic; because the rela relationship
tionship relationship to first class of the rates on
the lower classes varies greatly in
I many of the different scales and ad-
justments; and because many of the
rates are higher for short distances
than for longer over the same line or
route. The investigation is favored
not only by the carriers and shippers
but also by most, if not all, of the
commissions of the southern states.
The carriers have been working upon
a revision of the rates for many
months. The commission believes that
by instituting this investigation it
will be possible to secure results j
more constructive and harmonious
than can be secured in the separate
proceedings which will otherwise be
New York Pressmen Neglected
Their Work in Order to Dis Dispute
pute Dispute Over Terms
New York, March 1. Some of the
morning newspapers published here
appeared in abbreviated form today
on account of the controversy arising
from the pressmen's wage arbitration
award made Feb. 22nd, by Judge Mar Martin
tin Martin Manton, of the United States court
of appeals. A meeting of the local
pressmen's union was called to order
at 8 o'clock last night and did not ad adjourn
journ adjourn until so late this morning that
publishers were forced to print eight eight-pags
pags eight-pags papers with the elimination of
practically all advertising and special
news features. The union agreed to
abide by the Manton award but decid
ed to appoint a committee to nego
tiate with the publishers in an effort
to effect modification of some of the
terms which were found objectionable.
inevitable, and that much time and
labor will in the end be saved.
"While intrastate rates have not
been included within the scope of the
investigation, the commission appre appreciates
ciates appreciates the desirability of greater har harmony
mony harmony between the intrastate and in interstate
terstate interstate rate structures than now ex exists,
ists, exists, and believes that not only the
carriers but also the shippers and
state commissioners of the south en entertain
tertain entertain like views as to this matter.
To this end the commission in reach reaching
ing reaching conclusions with respect to the
interstate rates will consult with the
state commissions and is confident of
"Hearings will be held at various
places in southern territory and the
dates and points of these hearings
will be later announced. It is prob
able that a schedule of information
deemed essential in connection with
the investigation will at the same time
LENT AT GRACE CHURCH
In keeping Lent we set apart some
portion of our time to correspond
with that portion of our Lord's life
covering forty days, during which
time he fasted and prayed. And the
servant is not above his Lord.
Ash Wednesday, 10 a. m., morning
prayer, litany and penitential office.
There will be one morning, one aft
ernoon and one evening service each
week during Lent, namely: Monday,
4:30 p. m., Friday, 10 a. m. and 8 p. m.
The ember days of Lent are March
8th, 10th and 11th.
Feast of the annunciation March 25
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday in holy week 10 a. m., holy
Maunday Thursday, 8 p. m., service
uood rriday, 10 a. m., morning
prayer and ante-communion. 12 m
to 3 p. m., solemn commemoration
Easter even, 4:30 p. m., public bap baptism
tism baptism of infants.
It would be a good thing if every
body observed Lent, no matter what
the church affiliations. Thoughts,
emotions and sensations which go to
make up so much of the inner, the
higher life, are stimulated as much
by self-denial as by satisfaction.
A well-kept Lent is the best pre preparation
paration preparation for the great Easter festival
John J. Neighbour, Rector.
BIG HAUL FOR A BUNCH
OF MILWAUKEE BANDITS
Milwaukee, March 1. rive men
held up and robbed the payroll clerk
of the Palm Olive Company of $19,000
today as he was getting out of a tax tax-icab
icab tax-icab at the company's plant. The
Al. G. Field's Minstrels at the Tem Tem-de
de Tem-de last nierht nlaved to a packed
J house standing room only.
The whole show from start to finish
was first class; the singing was good,
the sceenry and electrical effects were
unusually gorgous and the dancing
was excellent. From start to finish
the audience was responsive. The
blackface comedians kept the house
in an uproar. The four saxophone
artists who responded to several per-
sistent encores, deserve special men mention,
tion, mention, and Bert Swor, the blackface
star comedian, was in himself worth
the price of admission.
Fierce Blizzard Lashing the South Southwestern
western Southwestern States and Striking
Out Toward Florida
Kansas City, March 1. The south southwest
west southwest today faced a continuance of the
snowstorm that reached blizzard pro proportions
portions proportions in many sections, Kansas,
Oklahoma, Missouri, northern Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas and Texas bearing the brunt, al although
though although it has spread to other states.
Trains are reported stalled in snow snowdrifts
drifts snowdrifts in south and southeastern Kan Kansas,
sas, Kansas, which suffered the heaviest snow snowfall.
fall. snowfall. Snow plows were busy all last
night and continued their work this
DRIVING IN THIS DIRECTION
Washington,- March 1 A cold wave
is in prospect today for extreme
northwest Florida, parts of Alabama,
I and Mississippi. The weather- bureau
j reported a moderate disturbance cen
tral over southeastern Louisiana this
morning moving northward. Snow
is predicted during the next thirty thirty-six
six thirty-six hours in the northern and middle
sections east of the Mississippi river.
MOONSHINE AND GASOLINE
WILL NOT MIX
Another Proof of the Truth of The
1 Time-Tried Axiom
St. Petersburg, Feb. 28. Florida
bootleg liquor always has been re
garded as powerful but the police be-
ieve a new brand with still more kick
in it has been put on the market as a
result of a series of incidents here one
night last week. A winter visitor
from Dayton, Ohio, who the police
said was "shine shocked" at the time,
is in the hospital after a wild ride in
his automobile during which he
wrecked his own and two other cars,
tore down electric power lines, caus
ed the fire department and a crew of
linemen to repair damages to Be call called
ed called out and had the entire police force
ordered on duty to round him up. The
wild rider received a gash in his head
and after being placed in a cell at
police headquarters collapsed. He was
removed to the hospital where it was
said he would have to remain several
days. The attempt to break all speed
records ended when the car crashed
into a poie carrying electric wires
The pole snapped, severing the wires
and the car was wrecked. A charge
of driving an automobile while intox
icated was posted on the police docket.
AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY
The Auxiliary of the American
Legion will hold its regular meeting
tonight at 8 o'clock at the armory. All
members are urged to be present as
there is very important business to be
transacted. The hostesses for the eve
ning are Mrs. C. P. Chazal, Miss Onie
Chazal, Mrs. L. R. Chazal and Mrs.
Mrs. Claire Moremen, Sec'y.
A THIRD MILESTONE
Master Bryan Phillips celebrated
his third birthday yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the home of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Phillips, from three to
five o'clock. The house was tastefully
decorated and everything made very
attractive on this the first annivera
ary occasion of the bright young host,
who welcomed twenty of his former
and present little neighbors. Many
games were enjoyed on the lawn and
the wide veranda.
Surely a prettier picture could not
be found than the merry group of
little people who gathered in the din
mg room to partake ol ice cream
cake and confections. The birthday
cake with its three candles was cut
by all, the dimes being found by
Kingman Moore, Robert Chambers
and Lois Watts, a youthful northern
A few older friends happening in,
seemingly enjoyed the party equally
as well as the children. Souvenirs
were drawn from a fancy receptacle,
and pretty gifts were displayed.
Good wishes were lavished, one in
i particular being that the young host
some day enjoy the distinction of be
ing such a poet as the one whose
birthday he celebrates as his own, and
one who is known the world over as
the author of the "Children's Hour."
Nearly all confectioners, grocers
and druggists in Ocala sell Cocoanut
Alabama and Georgia Combine to
Punish an Old Man for a Crime
Of Half a Century Ago
. Associated Press)
Tuscaloosa, Ala., March 1. Several
of the older residents of Georgia will
be witnesses when the hearing on a
writ of habeas corpus in the case of
Hiram Casey Nettles, alias George
Nichols, is called in circuit court here
March 11th, it was announced today.
Alabama and Georgia charge that
Nichols is Nettles and that he was
responsible for the death of Peter
Mooney, at Rome, Ga., fifty-two years
ago. Nichols is now more than seven seventy
ty seventy years old. He was arrested sev
eral days ago here.
BRYAN DOES NOT
REQUIRE A BELLOW
Considers Just One Little Clear, Calm
Call Enough to Justify His
Titusville, March 1. William Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Bryan, to a big audience in
Dixie park yesterday morning, en
route to St. Augustine, delivered an
old-fashioned democratic speech, but
did not touch upon state politics, ex except
cept except to say he expected to speak in
every county in Florida.
After the meeting, when asked
what he would consider a call to be
a senatorial candidate in the demo democratic
cratic democratic primary, he said:
"A petition sufficient to make
certain it is a call."
MR. K. C. MOORE EXPLAINS
ABOUT THE CREAMERY
Editor Star: My communication in
the Star of last Saturday in reference
to conditions at the creamery seems
to have been misunderstood by a few
of the farmers, and some others of
the farmers feel that they are being
discouraged in the matter of keeping
cows by the prices paid them at the
creamery. May I say a few words to
them through your columns.
The statement was made by me
that last Friday's balance showed a
substantial profit on the day's opera operations.
tions. operations. This was by far their best day.
The first eighteen days operations
showed a loss of $2. I took it as an
encouraging sign that the balance was
on the right side.
Let me say further that the total
capital stock is not subscribed and all
the machinery is not paid for. Pay
ments on this will have to be met. If
these farmers will subscribe for stock
in the creamery company it will be
able to pay better prices for milk and
cream as the volume of business in
The business will be crippled if it
cannot meet obligations. If it is this
market for milk will be to just that
extent cut off.
The price of 32 cents a gallon for 4
per cent milk means 40 cents per gal
lon for 5 per cent milk, as the price
varies eight cents for each per cent
of butter fat. The U. S. bureau of
market's report on the fluid milk
prices for January 1922,' shows that
nowhere in the United States except
Miami and Tampa are the prices paid
to producers higher than was paid
here. In Tampa the prices were only
a little above ours not enough to
enable us to pasteurize, cool and ship
in competition. A few other resort
places in Florida were higher but
they were supplied when we began
operating and the tourist trade is not
as heavy as usual.
The report shows that we are doing
much better than other dairy sections.
In the largest dairy sections the
prices are below 20 cents.
K. C. Moore, County Agent.
(L. T. I.)
Don't forget the night, place and
hour of the baseball meeting: Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night, Chamber of Commerce
rooms, at eight o'clock. Several ladies
have signified a desire to attend and
the association takes this means of
assuring them a hearty welcome.
Remind your neighbors and friends
of the meeting. Be sure to see that
you and your family are there.
Plant food 25 cents a package. Just
the thing for pot plants and small
gardens. Bitting & Phillips. 25-6t
Smoke Don Rey. That food cigar.
Japanese Stand by Their Word, Tho
It Throws Thousands Out
Of Their Jobs
Tokio, March 1. Navy department
orders to stop construction on eight
capital ships as a result of the WTash WTash-ington
ington WTash-ington agreement threw 25,000 men
out of work, according to the newspa newspapers.
pers. newspapers. "LADIES NIGHT" DINNER
OF THE ROTARY CLUB
At Tuesday's luncheon of the Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club, plans were discussed for
the annual "Ladies' Night" dinner to
be held next Wednesday, March 8th,
at 8:15 in the dining room of the
Harrington Hall "Ladies' Night" is
always looked forward to and the din dinner
ner dinner this year promises to be the most
enjoyable one ever held. Rotarian
Mil by Lloyd is chairman of the com committee
mittee committee in charge. Members of the
club have been given the privilege of
inviting as many guests as they wish
so long as the space is available.
The Rotes have several new songs
ready for next Wednesday night. The
regular luncheon next Tuesday will
Be dispensed with.
The last of the pre-Lenten parties
was given yesterday afternoon, by
Mrs. William Hocker at her home on
Oklawaha avenue, honoring two visi visitors,
tors, visitors, Mrs. R. P. Johnson of Muncie,
Ind., who is the guest of Mrs. Jack
Camp, and Mrs. Jean K. Austin, of
The rooms on the lower floor were
open en suite, and tastefully decorat decorated
ed decorated with spring flowers, dogwood being
used exclusively in the large recep reception
tion reception hall. In the music room and din dining
ing dining room, where the ten tables for the
players were placed, quantities of
sweet peas were used in low bowls
with a dainty tracery of green on the
mantles and chandelier which were
entwined with asparagus fern, the
decorations making a spring like set setting
ting setting for the costumes of the players.
Mrs.. Jack Camp and Mrs. Anna
Holder greeted the guests as hey ar arrived,
rived, arrived, presenting them to the hostess
and the guests of honor. Mrs. John Johnson
son Johnson and Mrs. Austin received inform informally
ally informally in the reception hall during the
Mrs. E. L. Carney distributed the
tally cards and assisted the guests
in locating their tables. The afternoon
hours were spent at auction and when
the scores were collected by Mrs. M.
W. Lloyd it was found that Mrs.
Frank Logan, Mrs. J. C. B. Koonce
and Mrs. R. L. Anderson were the
The first prize, a set of fruit knives,
was given to Mrs. Logan; the second,
a card table cover, went to Mrs.
Koonce, and the booby, a set of pencil
table markers, to Mrs. Anderson. The
honorees each were presented with
hand made handkerchiefs as a me
mento of this pleasant affair. Refresh
ments, consisting of chicken salad,
olive and cheese sandwiches, mints,
coffee and candies followed the games.
Mrs. Hocker is acknowledged a most
charming hostess and her affair of
yesterday will be remembered as one
of the prettiest of this season's social
The players of the afternoon be
sides the guests of honor were Mrs.
Charles Rheinauer, Mrs. Leverett
Futch, Mrs. B. F. Condon, Mrs. Sam
Leigh, Mrs. H. A. Waterman, Mrs.
Mallory Liddon, Mrs. Harvey Clark,
Mrs. Lewis Shepherd, Mrs. E. J.
Crook, Mrs. E. H. Martin, Mrs. Harry
Walters, Mrs. I H. Van Engelken,
Mrs. Joseph Rowntree, Mrs. Anna
Holder, Mrs. Koonce, Mrs. Clarence
Camp, Mrs. Wade Dumas, Mrs. J. D.
Robertson, Mrs. Charles Dumas, Mrs.
Mamie Hall, Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
Mrs. Christian Ax, Mrs. H. C Dozier,
Mrs. George Ford, Mrs. Hibbert
Weathers, Mrs. Paul Simmons, Mrs.
Harry Borland, Mrs. Frank Logan,
Mrs. Hitchins, Miss Catherine Pyles,
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston, Mrs. Philip
Murphy, Mrs. A. E. Gerig, Mrs. Carl
The following ladies were asked to
join the players for tea at 5 o'clock:
Mrs. Carson Lee, Mrs. Ty dings, Mrs.
Clarkson, Mrs. Wetherbee, Mrs. Ben Benjamin,
jamin, Benjamin, Mrs. Hood, Mrs. J. C Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Mrs. Virginia Johnson, Miss Het Het-tie
tie Het-tie Johnson, Mrs. Mary Johnson, Mrs.
H. F. Watt, Mrs. Parry, Mrs. Haile,
Mrs. Hampton, Mrs. HarrelL Mrs.
Preer and Miss Wartmann.
Ocala Evening Star
jubilated Every Dr Except Sdy by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
II. J. BlttUcer, President
H. D. lveood, VIee-Preldet
p. V. LeveKMMl, Seeretary-TreMurer
J. O. BJ 1 Kdllor
. Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofnce as
UiiInrM Of See Flve-Oae
Eltrta! Department Tw-Sei
Society. Reporter FlTe-Ome
Of cotbn, not cotton doth, but a
composition substance made from
cotton. While the joke makers are
taking: a new lease on life because of
cotton Fords the South should be de devoutly
voutly devoutly hoping that the brew friend
Ford is mixing in his laboratory
proves a success. Ford made and
bold over a .million cars last year and
the factories are still going strong.
A million or more cars a year made
of cotton would put the grower in a
position where it would take more
than a boll weevil to keep him awake
worrying o' nights."
man, Miss tether Weathers, Miss
Edna Cushing ond Mr. Brantley
Weathers left this afternoon on a
hunting trip to Homosassa.
Judge F. J. Titcomb of Dunnellon,
state convict inspector, is in Ocala
Messrs. James Engesser and Harry
Peter of Dunnellon went on a fishing
trip to Conner yesterday.
THE STATE MUST LIVE
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled tor the use tor republication of
all news dispatches 'credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of .republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 10
One month, to advance 60
Display i. Plate 1 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon application
Readlas Xotleeai Five cents per Una
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF RATES FOR
For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines. PAYABLE WHEN
COPY IS SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For meiriber 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, 5;
all state and national officers. $10.
Evening Star: (One Insertion -aach
week) Same rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of Insertion until date
of primary election.
Readers for Insertion will ibe charged
at the regular commercial rates.
March has come in like a lamb, all
The Miami Herald says that the
peninsular city candidates for the
.state capital are "fighting already."
They are not fighting on the con contrary,
trary, contrary, they are trying to come to an
agreement. But they will fight if they
listen to the Herald, which i3 un unscrupulously
scrupulously unscrupulously fighting for Tallahassee.
Says the Tampa Times: "E. P.
Martin, who was appointed solicitor
of this county to fill the unexpired
term of R. E. L. Chancey, who was
removed by Catts while governor, is
a candidate for nomination as judge
of the fifteenth judicial circuit (Palm
Beach), and his candidacy appears to
be endorsed by the W. C. T. U."
We see by the Leesburg Commer Commercial
cial Commercial that some of the great and orig-
'' inal order of sapheads want to change
the name of the mocking bird to the
"Jenny Lind." That would be a case
of devolution, if it worked, but it will
never work. The mocking bird was
heard thousands of years before Jen Jenny
ny Jenny Lind was heard of, and will be
, heard thousands of years after any
human singer now known is forgoten.
The Ocala Star is inclined, accord according
ing according to an editorial printed in another
column of this paper, to the sugges suggestion
tion suggestion that the decision as to a site to
be left to a vote of the people to be
taken in the June primaries. We can
imagine no more confusing or objec objectionable
tionable objectionable suggestion. With seven or
eight cities contesting it would be
impossible to escape the selfishness of
each community, and the result would
be the engendering of so much feel feeling
ing feeling that Tallahassee would sit, smil smiling
ing smiling on the red hills of Leon, and con continue
tinue continue to enjoy its one great and only
monopoly. And, too, there would be
other considerations that could not be
voted on, such as offers for capital
site, gift of adjoining property, etc.
But the best way to settle it is to have
a conference at some point, even
though it be Key West, and decide
the matter of removal unselfishly and
then vote for the creation of a suit suitable
able suitable commission as provided by con constitutional
stitutional constitutional amendment, to fix the site
"at the point most convenient, eco
nomical and practical." Palatka
Anything that suits the majority,
Friend News, suits the Star. We
favor a referendum, following a con
vention, because we believe that
method will best express the wishes
of the people. Every community is
bound to be selfish about itself. It is
not only the people of Alachua, Mar
ion, Orange and Putnam that are con
cerned, but the people of all the other
centers in peninsular Florida. A con
vention cannot bind them, but a ref
erendum would. We think that the
best course is to hold a convention at
which the names of the candidate
cities will be announced, and to make
arrangements for a referendum. We
believe in leaving the decision of pub public
lic public matters to the people. They are
sometimes mistaken, but more often
right than any other agency.
"Eleven airplanes painted battle battle-,
, battle-, ship grey" are warring against the
liquor blockade runners around the
, Florida coast. Another reason why
, Carlstrom Field should be maintain maintained!
ed! maintained! Tampa Tribune.
Certainly would be foolish for the
, government to abandon Carlstrom
Field, if it expects to maintain an
air force. It is a strategic point for
Florida, Cuba and all land and water
within their scope.
The Marion county side of the ques question
tion question of awards at the Orlando fair is
presented today. As far as Volusia
is concerned the matter is closed and
nothing more that can be said or
done wiU alter the preparations now
going forward for having a Volusia
county fair during 1923 at DeLand.
We will be sorry to miss you from
Orlando, old timer, but if you are
going to have a fair of your own, we
are ready to make a small bet that it
will be a mighty fine one. We are
going over to see it if we can pos possibly
sibly possibly do so.
Hanford MacNider, national com commander
mander commander of the American Legion, has
refused the appointment of United
. States senator from the governor of
his state, Iowa. It looks as though
Hanford MacNider is a big man des destined
tined destined to grow larger. Clearwater
MacNider could not very well ac-?
cept a public office while he is in com command
mand command of the Legion. But he may go
to the Senate some day elected, not
Says the Palm Beach Post: "New
York may think what it pleases of
Henry Ford but the South should
turn its face towards Dearborn with
an ear to ear smile-and hold out open
arms in welcome. First Ford proposes
to put the greatest going concern in
the country at Muscle Shoals, and
next he comes along with a scheme to
construct the bodies of his flivvers
Meanwhile, Ocala is figuring that it
lies about in the center of the state
and is the most accessible point in
Florida for a capital and that, there therefore,
fore, therefore, and by reason of its location, it
ought to be selected as the coming
capital of the state when the seat of
government has been wrested from
Tallahassee. Miami Herald.
All the authorities are agreed,
Friend Herald, that half a truth is
worse than a lie. Why don't you give
Ocala credit for what she has said,
that while trying for the capital her herself
self herself she wants the choice made by the
people of peninsular Florida and will
cheerfully support any city chosen
by them. When it comes to present presenting
ing presenting argument on the capital removal
question, the Herald is about as
straight as a corkscrew.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star March 1, 1902)
Henr T. Spooner, who owns a fine
grove at Eastlake and makes his
home at Stanton, spent yesterday in
Ocala, registered at the Ocala House.
Mrs. Foster, nee Miss Sara Bull,
who has been visiting her father,
Chief Bull, has left for her new home
Wednesday night Martin was storm
swept and for a time it seemed as if
there would be another Galveston hor horror.
ror. horror. Rain came down in torrents and
water stood on all the ground an inch
thick. The hail was so large that
several panes of glass were broken
in the windows at Fessenden Acad
emy. Easterling Bros, lost their big
mule shed. Fortunately at the time
the mules were out of the shed.
The postal deportment has sent
Postmaster Groves a Rundy clock to
check all the clerks. The office is now
strictly on the eight-hour system.
This makes the newspaper people
hustle to get their papers in the
lhe Ucala postothce has received
the posts and the boxes have been
shipped for the free delivery system
There will be sixteen boxes distribut
ed over the city from Smith street
on the north side to Ninth street on
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star March 1, 1902)
Mrs. O. T. Green is having an addi addition
tion addition built on her home on Oklawaha
avenue and the residence otherwise
Supt. S. P. Hollinrake of the Ocala
Northern railroad is in
If any lawmaker cannot conscien
tiously remain on a platform made by
a majority of his people he can step
down and avoid doing violence to his
conscience. The life of the state is
promoted in exact proportion to the
numbers of its citizens who keep
their consciences in good working
order, and that is the first duty every
man owes to himself and to his coun
Any form of free government re
quires, oi necessity, that the wills of
the lawmakers, who are few, must be
dominated by the wills of the many,
who are voters. But if the conscience
of any such lawmaker forbids him to
execute the public will his first
thought should be to guard well his
own conscience in such way as will
best tend to awaken, not over-ride,
the public conscience.
This is the only safe and orderly
way, or conducting our government;
but we do not follow that way in this
There are now presented a full
score of important questions on each
and every one of which, saparately
presented, the state is entitled to
have expressed in the most practical
way the views oi a majority oi our
Under the form of primary used
by us for about twenty years we have
wholly subjected the consciences of
the many voters to the consciences of
the few lawmakers.
lhus the consciences of the many
find no means to preserve themselves.
and for sheer lack of exercise I fear
public conscience may grow weak. The
adoption of a .political platform to
guide future and condemn past polit
ical acts is of vital importance to the
state, lhe people may have a good
servant in office, but a majority o:
them have a right to instruct him and
guide his course.
In 1920 union labor was everywhere
contending for an eight-hour day
that was the main issue then raised
by political events, and they put a
candidate in the race for governor
who, upon no other political issue, was
defeated that year by large majori
As my conscience is thus confirmed
and supported by the voters oi my
state I am loath to do it violence by
voting to return any man to Wash
ington who is unwilling to accept so
clear a mandate of his people for the
repeal of the laws passed prior to that
time which put millions of men on an
I might trust my conscience to the
keeping of my country on, in part, to
a majority of my fellows with whom
may join for party action, but not
wholly to a few office holders.
The distinguished and astute Pau
Morton, while in the cabinet of Presi
dent Roosevelt, expressed much in one
epigram, when he said, "Every Amer
ican citizen should take care that he
remain in a position where, if need
be, he can look any man in the face
and tell him to go to hell." He did
not mean by this to encourage that
truculence of temper which wisdom
Every man is the best keeper of his
own honor and independence. This is
a duty he owes to himself; if he dis discharges
charges discharges that duty without rashness,
or violence to others, he does good
service to the state inthus rebuking
and curbing infringements upon in individual
dividual individual rights. Thus society is fur
nished its best security for social
order and the surest means to enforce
justice in our social intercourse.
For forty years past every young
man who joined any branch of union
labor was immediately informed by
his fellows, whom experience had
made the best judges, that insult and
oppression was to be his lot. Their
spokesmen and journals at all times
complained of griefs quite as heavy
as any now mentioned by them.
Union labor is chiefly employed by
railroads, mines and factories. Old
age does not operate to lessen the
numbers of such; as their ranks are
ever swelled bv new thousands who
are under thirty and few men of mid
die age are found to quit these em
ployments, while a majority of all
their members are probably under
So. in the face of these warnings,
we are made to wonder why so many
continue to cast their tents toward
Sodom. Thev must find there less
grief than they complain of and more
favor than they admit.
In a country which is envied by the
. world for holding out an infinite va-
Jacksonville iiety of opportunities to attain suc suc-;
; suc-; cess in independent pursuits, this
crder, reform the MOrali and the
manners of those who may oppress in
an infinite number of ways never to
be eliminated by law.
Opportunity is now knocking at
their doors to offer to our young men
the very best this world presents to
independent thrift and energy, the
lure of which dazzles and attracts
those in the remotest quarters of the
A move is now on foot to join all
railroad and coal mining unions, and
. i ....
i or mis purpose a council or unions
was held in New York a few days
ago. The chairman of that council
'With these strategic crafts in the
United States federated and amalga-
moted, the very power and function of
the government can be dictated by the
sovereignty of the nation the work
I will say to my farmer friends that
if these fellow citizens of ours have
their way business will pick up, for
that statement is a declaration of
war. Smcerelv vours.
February 16th, 1922.
PRIMARY HONOR ROLL
The following pupils of the pri
mory school were present every day
during the school month and were
perfect in spelling:
Second grade, Philip Townsend;
third grade, Ethel Leavengood, Elise
Sheppard, Muriel Galloway, Albert
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts lsAuett on Cotton. Automobiles, Etr.
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
I 1 1 If" Mo VS. PACK,
f fill LIVESTOCK,
Iiilr PIANOS. BAGGAGE.
U II I MACHINERY,
I 1 1 Is FURNITURE. ETC
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is sctOMi t none.
ROBKRT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
The -Florida Anto Snpply Go.
MAIN STREET, OPPOSITE OCALA IRON WORKS
GAS, SUNOCO OILS, TIRES AND TUBES
EVERYTHING FOR YOUR AUTOMOBILE. DISTRIBUTORS SPL1TDORF AND QUAL QUALITY
ITY QUALITY PISTON RINGS. STORAGE.
OPEN ALL NIGHT. PHONE 291
A RARE degree of reliable, saving service;
XJL performance of the first order; and a
wonderful ease of riding and driving these
are already firmly established as the out outstanding
standing outstanding properties of the New Series of
the good Maxwell.
In other words, these fine cars embody the
good qualities which every man wants in
his car plus a beauty of design which gives
them particular distinction.
Touring Car $885 Roadster $885 Sedan $1485
F. O. B. Detroit, revenue tax to be added
Carroll Motors Company
. OCALA FLORIDA
Mr. and Mrs. David S. Woodrow, tendency of our young men is to be
Mr. Charles Woodrow, Miss Blair deplored; while by quitting such em em-Woodrow,
Woodrow, em-Woodrow, Mr. C. S. Cullen, Mr. Schil- ployments they can, in very short
M AXW E LL-
i, 'f,J i
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY I
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 j
stone for their plot
Ocala Marble Works
Oklahoman Praises Black-Draught,
Having Used It "Can Safely
Say for 50 Years."
Grandfield, Okla. One of the best
known farmers of Tilman County, Mr.
O. W. Tisdale, who owns and manages
a wagon yard here, says :
"I have used Thedford's Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught I believe I can safely say for
"I was born and reared in Texas,
iI' Mi,, ,.Ui 4 -3T:.'
UVrvf HOTEL I
V9 f f JWOuTJHVIUi rWDfCA I
I European Plan. ComcicK. Modem. Screened oumde roonav I
I Steam Healed, it 50 up. Cafe cormccrion. Convenient to I
I Evmryhra, In heart of Cy Send for Booklet I
1 ttt WINDLE W. SMITH. PropV. B
Freestone County, sixty-four years ago. j to descend upon it. The Roman cen cen-I
I cen-I have been married forty-four years, j turion ln command caned the people
LWXvrA'r.'!!! ? -r?
"For forty-four years of my married neer. f(,r id they not boast one citi citi-life,
life, citi-life, it has had a place on our medl- j zen alone, the giant of the place, who
cine shelf, and is the only laxative, or i could drive back an entire army? The
liver medicine, we use. "We use It j people had an uncanny regard for
tor torpid liver, sour stomach, head-. rne giant's muscular drive, although
ache, indigestion ... I don't think we J th hardly feU that he wOUid be able
could get along without it, knowing j J hinderi Hannibal's
what it has done for us. and the money j to ut nRl -handed Hannioai s
It has saved. It is just as good and re- combat divisions. He did it. however,
liable today as it was when we began j by a ruse. At the command of the
its use. My boys use it and they are i centurion he made his way to the
satisfied it's the best liver medicine j outskirts of the village, where he
they have ever used." J
Thedford's Black-Draught is purely j
vegetable, not disagreeable to take i
and acts ln a prompt and natural way
So many thousands of persons have
been benefited by the je of Thedford s
bltck-DraiTCTht, you -huld- have no
nefitancv in trying this valuable old
well es-.inbtW-ed vc-n '.-.-, for most liver
-., .-, ;- ,,- N(V.39h.
Pains in Heart. Chest, Shoulder, Arms
Angina Pectoris Difficult Breath, Smother Smothering.
ing. Smothering. Dizzy. Fainting Spell. Dropsical Swell Swellings,
ings, Swellings, Albumen and Sugar, have been perman permanently
ently permanently relieved within 72 hoara to 2 week;
without Drug and Medicines, in thousands
of cases, by The Walden Method. 95 of
sufferers of Heart Trouble, Cardiac Asthma,
Angina. Blood Pressure. Threatened Paralysis,
Hardened Arteries and Kidney Complaints
have no organic trouble and can be promptly
and permanently relieved by The Walden
Method, without drugs. Write for 88 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 New Haven. Conn.
OF LOCAL INTEREST
Some People We Know, and We Will
Profit by Hearing About Them
i This is a purely local event.
It took place in Ocala.
Not in some faraway place.
You are asked to investigate it.
Asked to believe a citizen's word;
To confirm a citizen's statement.
Any article that is endorsed at home
Is more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing about,
Endorsed by unknown people
John Dozier. 322 Oklawaha Ave.,
Ocala, says: "It is some years since I!
have had any occasion to use Doarr's
Kidney Pills, but I remember that
they were of benefit to me. I sincere sincerely
ly sincerely recommend the use of Doan's to
anyone suffering with symptoms of
kidney disorder, .such as weak and
painful back, kidney irregularities and
a run down feeling. I consider Doan's
most meritorious medicine for kid kidney
ney kidney ailments."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Dozier had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. .Adv. 1
"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.
IF OLD ORGAN (COULD SPEAK!
Instrument in National Museum Might j
Settle Interesting Question con concerning
cerning concerning "Immortal George."
If church organs could talk, there j ancient u,au. uam, -is
one at the National museum that! yived when a performance of the long long-could
could long-could settle the question whether or j forgotten custom as given to the
i.,irtnn nanned Church of St. Egidins at Labeck, Ger-
through Sunday sermons In Christ
j church. The decision could be strictly j
j relied on, for the reason that the organ j
was there at the time. Unfortunately
for history, the tall
dumb in every key of its five octaves,
though to any mathematician able to
put two and two together and make
five of it, Its dim mahogany and
tarnished gilt speaks for the prosperity
of our ancestors, two centuries back,
who could afford to Import luxuries
until a ttur phtiip alone- and rave US
liberty and home-made melodeons.
"The George Washington organ,"
was brought from England in 1700,
but was not placed In the Alexandria
edifice until It had served in the choi!
of a church in another part of Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. After an uncertain stay In
Christ church fso far as the label
j will divulge) its adventures took it
j to Shepardstown and later to Han Han-j
j Han-j cock, Md., where it remained until the
vestry donated it to the museum,
where it now heads a collection of
musical 'instruments which vary in
size from a rattle to a grand piano
and represent every world-period,
from Pan's pipes to jazz.
TOO MUCH FOR CARTHAGINIAN
How Action of Legendary Giant
Italian Town Saved the Place
The oM town of Molfetta, on the
Adriatic, is rich in legends, one of
which Constance M. Panunzio narrates
in his hook, "The Soul of an Immi Immigrant."
grant." Immigrant." While Hannibal was ravag ravaging
ing ravaging Italia Antica the news reached
Molfettu that a mighty host was about
lay down in the middle of the road.
As the invading army approached he
began to utter unearthly howls and
screams. HannibaJ's chief of staff
came up to him and asked him what
was the matter. He replied: T am
the smallest man in the town, and my
heartless neighbors have driven me
out so that I may not be In their way
when the fight really starts."
The Carthaginian army retreated
in record time.
Ruined by Best Work.
"The Night Watch," the best paint painting
ing painting of the famous artist Rembrandt
was the cause of his ruin, says the
Popular, rich, and married to a
beautiful woman whom he loved de devotedly,
votedly, devotedly, he was at the tide of his for fortunes
tunes fortunes when Capt. Franz Banning
Cock and his company of wealthy
young guardsmen commissioned him
to paint them.
He put the captain and his lieuten lieutenant
ant lieutenant in the foreground. The other
members were mere incidental fig figures.
ures. figures. Because of this they refused
to pay their pro rata and withdrew
From that time Rembrandt's mis misfortunes
fortunes misfortunes grew. He was disconsolate
through the death of his wife and
children. His house was sold for
debt. At sixty-two he died, leaving
barely enough mbney for his funeral
Oddest of Nests.
A great colony of ospreys, or fish fish-hawks,
hawks, fish-hawks, built their nests at one time
upon the property of various owners
of land on an island near New York,
a fact that enabled ornithologists to
gather some Interesting data with re respect
spect respect to the breeding habits of this
One osprey's nest was built upon a
pile of old fence rails, only seven
or eight feet from the ground. It had
been added to annually until Its bulk
of sticks, sods, decayed wood, sea seaweed
weed seaweed and the like amounted to some something
thing something like three carloads. Two other
nests were built in cedar trees. These.
too. had been occupied every year for
manv seasons, and had been Increased
by the addition of fresh material un until
til until they filled the whole upper parts of
George MacKay & Company will
continue business in the warehouses
directly behind the ruins of their
store until the new buildings are
Continuance of our customers' pat patronage
ronage patronage is solicited and will be appre appreciated,
ciated, appreciated, 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
George MacKay & Company,
2-21-u Ocala, Fla.
ALL EMBRACED BY DEATH
Ancient Dance, Medieval Custom,
About as Weird Performance as
Could Be Imagined.
many. A visitor describing his experi experience
ence experience of it says : On entering the church
in the dim twilight he noted mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious lights flashing from the gallery
while soft music was played. The
curtains which had hidden the gallery
were then drawn aside and the old
building, rich in carvings dating from
the Renaissance, was lit up by
a cold blue light. The music ceased
and then a tall, undefined ghostly fig figure
ure figure playing a flute was seen. Cp the
darkened nave a procession now ap appeared,
peared, appeared, the players clad in medieval
dresses. Heading the procession were
the emperor and empress, the cardinal,
the aristocrat, the doctor, the usurer,
the nun, the peasant and the mother
with her child. The procession mount mounted
ed mounted to the gallery and then disappeared
in the dark. The death flute ceased
its weird music and Death ordered
the emperor and then the remainder
of the procession before the tribune
and condemned them all, Irrespective
of position. Death then danced with
them, the dancers showing their terror
or relief by realistic movements. The
shrill accompaniment of a violin broke
the silence. Finally Death convulsive convulsively
ly convulsively gripped the child, the music became
more weird, till at last the organ broke
into a crash of chords, the players dis disappeared
appeared disappeared and the church was once
more flooded with light.
BIRDS' TONGUES VARY WIDELY
Feathered Creatures Apparently Pro Provided
vided Provided by Nature With That Best
Suited to Its Species.
Some curious data have been gath
ered with respect to the tongues of j
birds. It Is pointed out that many
persons suppose that woodpeckers
use their sharp-pointed tongues as
darts with which to transfix their prey.
It is true that the woodpecker, like
the humming bird, can dart out its
tongue with the greatest rapidity, and
that its mouth Is furnished with an
elaborate mechanism for this purpose,
yet investigation shows that the ob object
ject object of their swift motion is only to
catch the prey not to pierce it. For
the purpose of holding the captured
victim, the woodpecker's tongue is
furnished with a sticky secretion.
Inasmuch as It possesses the power
of imitating speech, it is not surpris surprising
ing surprising to learn that the parrot's tongue
resembles that of man more closely
than any other bird's tongue. It is
not because the parrot is more intelli intelligent
gent intelligent than many other birds, but be because
cause because its tongue Is better suited for
articulation than theirs that It is able
to amuse us with Its mimicry.
In some respects the humming bird's
tongue Is the most remarkable of all.
It is double nearly from end to end.
so that the little creature is able to
grasp its insect prey very much as if
its mouth were furnished with a pair
Durability of Glass.
It does not seem remarkable to find
inscriptions "written ages ao still vis visible
ible visible on the Tower of London or on the
steeple of some cathedral. But one
would hardly look on a fragile pane of
glass in a common window for char characters
acters characters more than two centuries old.
A notable case in point came to light
iri London not so long ago, in an old
house where the notorious Jack Shep Shep-pard
pard Shep-pard nce lived as a carpenter's ap
prentice. One of the window panes
still bears an inscription cut in it by a
glazier's diamond, recording the name
and address of a man who preceded
Jack's master in that house. The in inscription
scription inscription is: "John Woolley Brand,
Painter and Glazier, March 2, 1706."
That was nine years before the com coming
ing coming to the house of Jack Sheppard and
almost two hundred and fifty years
The young husband was kindness
personified as far as his wife was
concerned. But he didn't like delay
and made many a diplomatic attempt
to have her ready to go out when he
himself was dressed. Living in a
suburban community, they always at attended
tended attended the monthly dances at the
"I've finally found the way," he
told the men in the smoking room.
"And she'll never guess. I used to
bring her flowers. She always wants
a bunch to wear for the dance when
I come home. But now I plead they'll
be fresher If we get them on our way
to the club. If she keeps me waiting
I explain with rejirt-t that there isn't
time to get them. The florist is some somewhat
what somewhat out of the way, and it means a
half-hour's r.dditionul drive."
NOTICE OF MEETING OF THE
OCALA BASEBALL ASSOCIATION
The Ocala Baseball Association will
hold its annual meeting1 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.
Strictly fresh eggs 20c. per dozen
at the U-Serve Stores. 27-3t
FISH LIKE BOA CONSTRICTOR
Ocean Denizen Hat Rtmarkable
Method of Securing and Consum Consuming
ing Consuming Unfortunate Victim.
There is a singular cordlike creature
of the sea called the nemertes borlassi,
sometimes twenty or thirty feet long,
which entwines and swallows its prey
after the manner of a boa constrictor.
Down among the seaweed sterna and
pointed rocks it may be seen, a long,
black, tangled string. It presents a
tough, slippery India rubberlike ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. A sea-string it Is, but not
a weed. It is a living lasso, capable
of consuming the prey Inclosed within
its treacherous folds.
Taken from the water, this sea sea-worm
worm sea-worm hangs helpless and motionless,
a mere string across the hand. One
cannot tell where It begins or ends. If
looks like a strip of dead seaweed, or
even a tarred string. Such, apparent apparently,
ly, apparently, is the impression it makes on the
little fish that plays over it, until at
last it touches what Is too surely a
head. In an Instant a bell-shaped
sucker mouth has fastened to the
fish's side. In another Instant, from
one lip, a concave double proboscis,
just like a tapir's has clasped the fish
just as a firm finger would. And now
begins the struggle, but in vain. At
last the victim Is tired, and slowly,
yet dexterously, its blind assailant is
feeling and shifting along the fish's
side until one end Is reached. Then
the black Hps expand, and slowly and
surely the curved finger begins pack packing
ing packing the fish end foremost down the
FAITHFUL TO ABSENT SPOUSE
Penelope's Beautiful Fidelity to Her
Warrior Husband Immortalized
In Deathless Verse.
The classic example of wifely fidel fidelity
ity fidelity is Penelope, beautiful Greek wife
of Ulysses, conqueror of Troy. For
20 years, while her husband was away
at the Trojan war, Penelope remained
faithful to him, ln spite of frequent
reports of his death and the Importuni Importunities
ties Importunities of her many suitors. The story
of how Penelope outwitted these
scheming lovers has been handed down
to us by no less a chronicler than the
great Homer, who immortalized her
deeds in "The Odyssey."
Penelope, who was the daughter of
Icarius, also a famous Greek, was
sought in marriage by scores of the
eligible youths of her day. Unable to
choose among them herself, she asked
her father to decide upon a son-in-law.
Icarius determined that the
fleetest of foot among the suitors
should win his daughter's hand, aiid
instituted a foot race In which
Ulysses, the Ithacau, was victorious.
When Ulysses was called to the
siege of Troy, it was 20 years before
he returned. Before he settled down
to enjoy his long-deferred domestic
happiness, hewever. Homer tells us.
he killed all the men who had basely
taken advantage of his absence.
Dancing Bird Trio.
A species of the "lap-wing" found
in Argentine have a dance in which
the birds always take part. It is in indulged
dulged indulged ln every day at Intervals all
the year round. So fond of It are they
that before and during the breeding
season, when the birds are distributed
ln pairs all over the plains, one bird
may frequently leave his mate at home
and fly away to visit another pair In
the neighborhood. Those two, receive
him with manifest pleasure and, run running
ning running to him, place themselves behind
him, where they stand abreast with
their plumage puffed out. Then with
the pair uttering loud, rythmical drum drumming
ming drumming notes the leader uttering loud
single measured notes they begin a
rapid march, stepping In time to the
music. When the march is ended the
leader usually lifts his wings and
holds them erect, still emitting loud
notes, and the two birds behind, still
standing abreast with slightly opened
wings and puffed-out feathers, lower
their heads until the tips of their
beaks touch rhe ground and at the
same time sink their voices until the
dramming sound dies to whisper. The
performance Is then over.
v Stumped the Manager.
It is a familiar fact that every new
and then some admirer of "Lohen "Lohengrin'
grin' "Lohengrin' writes a letter of appreciation
to Richard Wagner, or that somebody
insists that King Edward VII Is still
among the living. Believers of this
type, however, rarely go back to the
nre-Chrlstian era. as some did re
cently in Dublin at a performance of
one of Sophocles' tragedies. So Ira Ira-pressed
pressed Ira-pressed were the "Irish spectators by
the play that at the last curtain they
called for the author. Informed by
the manager that he had been dead
for over 2,000 years, a wag from the
gallery exclaimed: "Well, then, show
us his mummy, for he's a good one."
New York Evening Post.
FOR SALE CHEAP
Nice residence on paved street, live 1
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-lra
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main -Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
U NEED AS, g
one package OC
UNEEDAS, i (-
two packages IOC
three packages UC
OCTAGON SOAP, 9
one cake C
OCTAGON SOAP, Ofl
three cakes UC
OCTAGON SOAP, 17 c
one dozen cakes OC
P. & G. NAPHTHA SOAP, 9
ohq c&Icq v s
P. & G. NAPHTHA SOAP, Ofw
three cakes e&SJC
P. & G. NAPHTHA SOAP, TC
one dozen cakes OC
per can OUC
Sugar Cane Syrup, 11.
pint bottles 1JLC
Sugar Cane Syrup drawn Cf-
from barrel per gallon.. OVIC
Campbell's Soup, 1 o
one can JL C
Campbell Soups, 00
three cans OOC
CORN FLAKES, f
one package XVlC
CORN FLAKES, OK
three packages mOC
POST TOASTIES, 1 fk
one package 1UC
POST TOASTIES, OK
three packages muC
HEINTZ idar Vinegar no
A general stock of groceries, a good delivery service, and your
goods will cost you no more from us
PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
I P H ONE 243
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
I Cook's Market and Grocery
H QUALITY CLEANLINESS
: GEO. MacKAY Funeral Directors
To the Public:
The undertaking Parlors of Geo. MacKay will
be. temporately located in their ware house until
permanent quarters can be arranged.
4 SERVICE TRY
Strictly fresh eggs 20c. per dozen
at the U-Serve Stores. 27-3t
There is other good bread, but
FEDERAL BREAD is the best. Yon
want the best, so buy Federal. 17-tf
Smoke Don Bey. That good dgar.
COTTON SEED MEAL,
COTTON SEED HULLS,
PURINX SWEET FEED
BEEF SCRAPS. Jf T
PURINA f J
PURINA COW CHOW,
PURINA SCRATCH FEED
PURINA CALF CHOW,
PURINA PIG CHOW,
Marocala 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, watch-
ing the ingredients and the method of
making. When we tell you that our
ice cream is wholesome, you may be be-lieve
lieve be-lieve it. ON SALE AT TROXLER'S.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY
Night Phone 515
Day Phone 47
When the Hour Glass of
Time Runs Its Course
Funeral directors are called to pre prepare
pare prepare and lay away our love4 ones. Ia
the humble cottage and palatial home
alike, this duty should be performed
that the memory in the care of oar
dead give unwavering confidence in
those we employ.
Motor Equipment, Prompt Service
GE0.BIACKAY & C0EIPANY
G. B. Overton, Director
Dinner set $5.98 at Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Ask about it. 24-tf
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
This is a Studebaker year.
iiT fc i T f ii
if you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Conner of In Inverness
verness Inverness were visiting their Ocala
You can get the original Pet Milk
at the U-Serve Stores. Family size
12c, baby size 6c. 28-6t
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
Ask the Court Pharmacy how to get
a 42-piece dinner set for $5.98. 24-tf
The friends of Mrs. Charles Hardee,
who has been severely ill for several
weeks, will be glad to know he is on
the high road to recovery.
You can get the original Pet Milk
at the U-Serve Stores. Family size
12c, baby size 6c. 28-6t
You can get a genuine Sebring
china dinner set for $5.98. Ask about
it at the Court Pharmacy. 24-tf
is the home of
The many friends of Mrs. Whit Whitfield,
field, Whitfield, who has been very sick at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. C. E. Win Winston,
ston, Winston, will be glad to know that she is
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
Home cured HAM at the U-Serve
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
At the meeting of Tulula Lodge last
night, Messrs. M. P. Bronson and J.
H. Ward learned the lessons of the
third degree and were admitted to
full Odd Fellowship.
Thursday we will sell 15 pounds of
Irish potatoes for '49c. One day only
at the four U-Serve Stores. 28-2t
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
Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Leavengood, Mr.
Mark Burns and Mr. George Burns of
Selingsgrove, Penn., left this morn morning
ing morning for a short trip to points in the
southern part of the state.
Thursday we will sell 15 pounds of
Irish potatoes for 49c. One day only
at the four U-Serve Stores. 28-2t
Home cured HAM at the U-Serve
If you like Cocoanut Roll tell your
friends. It's delicious. 27-3t
Mrs. H. A. Ford and Miss Emily
Statesbury expect to leave the last
of this week for Macon, Ga., where
they will visit Mrs. Ford's daughter,
Mrs. Ralph Birdsey.
Thursday we will sell 15 pounds of
Irish potatoes for 49c. One day only
at the four U-Serve Stores. 28-2t
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
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Mrs. C. W
White, Miss Ernestine Brooks, Miss
Mary Willis and Mr. L. T. Izlar took a
day's outing in the Clermont district
today in Mrs. Clyatt 's car.
Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good"
kind. They're made at the Federal
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mrs. Jean Austin, who has been
staying at the home of Mrs. Rogers
on Fort King, will go to the home of
Mrs. McClymonds today where she
will be the guest of Mrs. C. F. Ben Benjamin.
jamin. Benjamin. Mrs. Hattie Webb and Miss Julia
Webb of Kendrick and Mrs. M. M.
Little attended the Marion county dis district
trict district W. C. T. U. convention at Dun Dun-helToB
helToB Dun-helToB yesterday and report a very
PARTY IN HONOR j
OF MRS. SCRElfcER
Mrs. C. P. Chazal entertained two
tables of players at auction last eve-j
ning, honoring Mrs. Donald Schrei-!
ber. After the scores were collected ;
and compared the prizes were award- j of humanity are restlessly a the lin lined.
ed. lined. Mrs. Joseph Rowntree was pre- j f th rea the zenith of isbil isbil-j
j isbil-j c a i- ji if- i ity- Then they strive to improve the
sented the first prize, a handkerchief, n of the,r attanm,nt until lney
and the guest of honor was given a surriise -nvthinfr vpr nVred to the
vase. After the gameV the hostess
served a dainty salad course. Those
present were Mrs. Schreiber, Mrs.
Briggs, Mrs. Rowntree, Mrs. Mills Mills-Price,
Price, Mills-Price, Misses Dorothy Schreiber, Onie
Chazal, Susie Lou Ellis and Marian
The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former loca
tion 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, rresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRE, Prop.
Your money back if Cocoanut Roll
is not satisfactory. 27-3t
Fresh meats and poultry.
Street Market. Phone 108.
Mrs. Lester W. Ponder has return returned
ed returned from a visit to Palatka. While
there she went to Savannah to ac accompany
company accompany her grandmother, Mrs.
Susan Smith, to Palatka. The many
Ocala friends fit this dear old lady,
who is in her 98th year, will be glad
to hear that her health is good at
this time. They will have the pleas
ure of being with her again in the
spring, as Mrs. Ponder expects
have her grandmother over for a
$5.00 COUPON BOOKS FREE
To three of those buying a $25 coupon
book. Our 10 discount" means the
books cost you only $22.50. You get
your groceries at cash and carry
prices which are about 10 under
regular sale prices. You can't afford
to pass this offer by. You will be
getting $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
Little S. A. Khouri Jr., age five
months, son of Mrv and Mrs. S. A.
Khouri, of 207 Orange avenue, died
this morning after a short illness.
This little boy was the youngest of
four brothers. The body will be ship
ped tonight to High Springs, where
interment will be made. George Mac-
Kay & Company have charge of the
CRACKER LUNCH ROOM
Closes at 10:30 p. m. every evening
except Saturday and Sunday. Closes
12 p. m. Saturday and Sunday. Don't
forget where to get your eats. No. 417
North Magnolia street.
16-tf Mrs. J. L. Lawrence.
Coocanut Roll is an
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mr. J. D. Thomas of Valley, Ga., is
spending a few days in Ocala. Mr.
Thomas is a regular visitor to Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, having spent several winters in
Clearwater. This is his first visit of
any length in Ocala and he is well
pleased with our city.
This is a Studebaker year.
Miss Helen Hardee, who during her
mother's illness ha,s been at home
nursing her, is again at her place in
U-Serve Store No. 1. During Miss
Hardee's absence, her place was effi efficiently
ciently efficiently filled by Mrs. Fred Vogt.
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.
Home cured HAM at the U-Serve
The better you care for
your eyes the better
your eyes wi care for;
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician j
Eyesight Specialist j
WORLD WANTS Men who do
Chances Offered Are Usually as Good
as the Courage of Those Who
Makers of history and benefactors
world. It's no wonder the world
wants the product and delights to
honor men of such industry.
In the last analysis, attainment is a
matter of industry. They tell us "the
gods give gold for sweat." Certain it
is that as we toil, new ideas and pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities suggest themselves. Every
new ideal worked out into practical
application suggests still greater pos possibilities.
sibilities. possibilities. This part of the world isn't con concerned
cerned concerned so much about pedigree as it Is
about the efficiency degree. It wants
men who think and do. When folks
make their brains operate through
their hands, it's only a matter of time
until it will take more than one pair
of hands to do what the brains dic dictate.
tate. dictate. Your chances for moving up are as
good as your courage. Men at the top
find higher levels, and then, too, they,
too. die like other mortals, and still
others get satisfied and fossilize, so
there's always room to rise.
It's when you dare toil without
prospect, and keep at it In the face
of discouragement, that real fitness
reveals itself. Now is the time to
realize that hope that has lured you
to effort. Dig in, move on, and soon
you will be called to move up. Grit.
"RUBBER HEELS" ON INSECTS
Grasshoppers, for Instance, Are Pro Provided
vided Provided by Nature With Excellent
Many Insects have "rubber heels,"
nd especially the grasshopper, which
was In existence during the carbon carboniferous
iferous carboniferous period when coal was formed.
All softer parts of an Insect are in inclosed
closed inclosed in a more or less hardened
chitinous covering, which is commonly
failed the outer skeleton. Within this
skeleton all muscles and meaty parts
are formed and. when the grasshop grasshopper
per grasshopper lands after jumping, it would re receive
ceive receive a slight jar, if no means of ab absorbing
sorbing absorbing It were provided. Of course,
the joints take care of part of the
snook? and the few bristle-like hairs
found on the extremity also do this.
But even these are Insufficient to ab absorb
sorb absorb the entire jar. Therefore, Na Nature
ture Nature went to work and evolved an air
-ushIon. This air cushion is situated
at the extreme tip of the tarsus and
just beyond the two claws of each
foot. The claws help to keep the in insect
sect insect In precarious position where,
without them. It would Inevitably slip.
By their means it can find lodgment
on smooth grasses.
The air cushion of the grasshopper
t a round ball filled with air and also
provided with a few hairs. These
In a large measure absorb the shock
when the insect lands on some rock
or boulder. Of course, when it lands
on some herb or grass. th shock Is
absorbed by the swaying plant.
Why Chimneys Lean.
Between the wagon builder, alter alternately
nately alternately wetting and drying a board to
bend it to the' desired shape, and the
house chimney, grotesquely leaning
toward the east, brick masons say
there Is similarity. The leaning chim chimney
ney chimney Is a subject on which even the
doctors disagree, but the theory re referred
ferred referred to seems the most plausible.
Chimneys lean toward the east. A
little observation anywhere will prove
this. Even the best-built affair of
brick and mortar, acquiring ape. often
begins to lean. Various theories are
advanced, but the explanation of al alternate
ternate alternate wetting and drying seems the
best. Chimney walls collect more or
less moisture during the night on all
sides. Now, If the broad side of the
chimney Is toward the east, and If the
sun strikes that part of the chimney
first, as it will, that side dries out
much quicker than the north or south
side, or the western side. In time of
rainfall, the east side ordinarily Is
dried the quickest. This general con condition
dition condition has the effect of pulling the
chimney toward the east. Brooklyn
Coroner Was Once "Crowner."
Coroner is the title of a county offi officer
cer officer in America and England, and in
Scotland the term has been found In
use as far back as the Fourteenth
Originally the word was "crowner"
and was derived from "crown," ns the
officer so titled represented the crown
or king away from court. Just as in
feudal times a man's life belonged to
the crown, in case of death the rrown rrown-ers
ers rrown-ers or king's representatives in the
various districts were the authorized
investigators into the cause of the
fatality. Although the crowner was a
petty official, the power of the king
or crown was at his bak and the of office
fice office assumed much importance.
Under the old English law the
crowner had the ricrhr t act as sheriff
in some insTance. What is now
termed a coroner's inquest into a
death formerlv was called the crown-
j r"s quest.
Quality is the watchowrd at the
Federal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
The regular monthly meeting of
the King's Daughters will be held to to-morow
morow to-morow afternoon at the home of Mrs.
James Engesser at 3:30 o'clock.
You can get the original Pet Milk
at the U-Serve Stores.
12c, baby size 6c.
LOST Yesterday morning around the
square, a wire wheel and tire.
Please return or notify Ocala Mfg.
LOST A navy blue Jersey sport coat
at the Temple Saturday night.
Finder please return to Mrs. E. J.
. Crook, 215 Wenona St. 28-3t
ROOMS TO RENT For light house-
keeping. Apply at 304 Osceola
street. l-3t I
WANTED Live, life insurance pro promoters
moters promoters and solicitors wanted; ladies
or gentlemen in every locality in
Marion and adjoining counties; past
experience unnecessary; must be a
live wire and have confidence in
your own ability to do things. Open
a business for yourself. All the
capital required is honesty, sincer sincerity
ity sincerity and brains. With other business,
part time, whole time. Address
Box 413, Ocala, Fla. l-6t
WANTED A tent 7x7 or 7x9. What
have you to offer? R. C. W., care
Star office. 1
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
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 10Q, $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-
ond door from Masters' dry goods j
store, 20 North Magnolia street,
west of courthouse. I repair your
shoes at $1.50 and $1.75. 2-7-lm
E. A. STROUT
Thom & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.
A. E. GERIG
ACCIDFST AUTOMOBILE i
Needham Motor Co.
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
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
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER COn
Plumbing & Electric Contractor
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. or. Oklawaha and Orange
BARGAINS IN NEW AND
USED BUILDING MATERIAL
Salvaged Lumber, clean and
new appearing, mostlv No. 1,
Y. P $8 to $18 per M.
Hot Air Heaters guaranteed to
heat 8-room house. .. .$50.00
Six-Light White Pine Window
Sash in perfect condition,
price 75c. each
100,000 Gal. Wood Tank and
Screen Doors, in perfect condi condition
tion condition 75C..
Tower less than price.
NEW PLUMBING GOODS
Five-ft. Enameled Baths, guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed $25.60
Enameled Lavatories with
Water Closets complete with
enameled tank, china bowl,
guar, seat $22.50
Write for complete nrice lists.
The Camp Johnston Salvage Co.
Box 48, Jacksonville, Fla.
I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
C. CECIL BRYANT
Room 23, Holder Block
C. V, Roberts & Co.
Residence Phone 305
.Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub-
. hshed as information and not guar-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AUt LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 ran
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
Jacksonville a:ov pm
2.55am Nork.St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 urn
t 1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St FetrsDrg 4:oo?m
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonviile-NTfork 2:33 ijn
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 Petebrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
, ?:25 am ..rjuneUon Lkeland 11:03 pm
1 1:30 pm Homotassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesbcrg 6:42 am
4:45pm Gainesville 11:50 am
! Monday, Wednesday Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
Let us do your auto repair
work. We are also prepared to
make you a new top or repair
the old one. We employ only
experienced mechanics, and yon
dont pay for boys experiment experimenting
ing experimenting on your car. All work is
cash and every job guaranteed.
Our charges are 75 cents per
hour. We use only genuine
Ford parts in repairing Fords.
Save money by bringing us
your repair work.
121W. Broadway. Phone 258
to both sexes must of necessity be
above the ordinary. Once you have
given yourself the luxury of a meal
here, you will never hesitate when
dining out. And it is not a luxury so
far as price goes. Our large scale of
business, and the efficiency of our sys system
tem system combine to keen the prices most
reasor't.w. Everything the best.
HERE IT IS!
Just what you have been looking
ftr! 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, so it can be used for all
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Geo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Than at any time within the
past three years.
Before the spring building be begins
gins begins in the north and prices of
Send Us List
Of material for your building.
We will name a low jrice on
your entire bill, including win windows,
dows, windows, doors and finish, making
WE PAY FREIGHT
"CASH & CARRY
Box 1121, Jacksonville, Fla.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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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 March 01, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06133
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 51
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.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 3 March
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