The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

c v mi



WEATHER FORECAST Rain and colder tonight; Friday cloudy and colder, probably rain in extreme south portion.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 84.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:51; Sets, 6:28.




Never Was a Time in the History of the County When a Live,
Strong Trade Body Was So Necessary

Never Was a Time in the History Of
The County When a Lire, Strong
Trade Body Was So
On next Tuesday, March 7th, the
Mariqn County Chamber of Commerce
i will start an intensive campaign for
members and for funds for its 1922 1922-2'i
2'i 1922-2'i budget. Membership committees
are being appointed for every section
of the county. Every effort will be
made to obtain the largest member membership
ship membership the organization has ever had.
The constitution of the organization
has been amended to provide for the
membership of women. Members will
be sought on a basis of permanency.
Not for a year or two, but until re removal
moval removal of the member from the county
or until his or her resignation is ten tendered
dered tendered in writing. This will be done
for the purpose of doing away with
yearly membership campaigns.
If there ever was a time when there
was a need to push Marion county, it
is now. With the completion of the
Dixie Highway and state road No. 5
thru the county, a new tide will
sweep the county forward. Marion
county is the greatest county in Flor Florida
ida Florida and it is up to its people to dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate this fact. It will require co cooperation
operation cooperation and it will require money.
The rest of Florida acknowledges that
Marion county is the greatest county,
but says that the people of Marion
county themselves do not know it. The
rest of the state says that Marion
county is not making the best of its
natural advantages and resources.
What is going to be the answer to
A statement has been prepared giv giving
ing giving the reasons for the existence of a
commercial organization. The Mar Marion
ion Marion County Chamber of Commerce is
the only organization of its kind in the
county. The statement contains a list
of achievements during 1921-22, a
financial statement and budget and
program of work for 1922-23 as adopt adopted
ed adopted at a meeting on Feb. 23rd.
Following are some of the achieve achievements
ments achievements of the Chamber of Commerce
during 1921-22:
Published what has been conceded to
be one of the best illustrated booklets
gotten out by any city or county in
Florida. An edition of 13,500 copies
was printed.' One of the most promi prominent
nent prominent agriculturalists and development
agents in the United States told an
outsider recently that the booklet is
the best piece of advertising for com community
munity community and county development he
has had knowledge of in his experi experience.
ence. experience. Other highly complimentary
letters are on file in the office.
Published three issues of the "Mar-
ion County Floridian" containing out outstanding
standing outstanding news articles of Ocala and
Marion county.
Prepared and had published more
than 239 news articles, totalling more
than 1800 column inches; and this last
figure should be multiplied several
times, as most of the articles were
published in four newspapers. Many
favorable editorials have resulted and
many of the articles have been re reprinted
printed reprinted and given wide circulation.
Furnished photographs and rata for
railroad tourist folders.
Arranged an extension of the white
way in Ocala's business district. The
white way was installed as the result
of the initiative and activity of this
With the co-operation of the county
agricultural agent, gathered and pub published
lished published the first part of a series of
statistical articles on the agricultural
crops of the county, thus making the
information available in printed form
for the first time.
Co-operated in entertaining the
State Farmers' Union, Florida State
Optometrical Association, the Florida
State Swine Growers Association and
"Post Card- Day" visitors from the
Co-operated in the establishment
of the Marion County Creamery.
Was elected to membership in the
United States Chamber of Commerce.
Co-operated with cities along state
road No. 2 in a successful effort to get
construction started. The bond issue
for this highway and road No. 5 thru
Marion county resulted from a cam campaign
paign campaign conducted by this organization
in 1920.
Arranged for a free lecture on ad
Co-operated with the people along

the route in securing the construction
of the road from Cotton Plant to Ju Juliette.
liette. Juliette. Co-operated in forming the Florida
Tariff Equalization League to work
for freight rates based on the princi principle
ple principle of the long and short haul.
Co-operated with the Marion Coun County
ty County Fair Association in preparation of
advertising and securing of publicity
for the Fourteenth Annual Marion
County Fair.
Kept on file a list of rooms and
apartments for rent, which list was
made use of by hundreds of visitors
and tourists.
Encouraged development of citrus
fruit industry and trucking by gather gathering
ing gathering and publication of statistics and
other forms of publicity.
Maintained an information bureau.
As the result of corespondence with
this organization 26,000 acres of land
were purchased in the northeastern
section of the county.
Arranged for an address by Mr.
Colvin B. Brown, chief of the organi organization
zation organization service bureau, Chamber d!"
Commerce of the United States.
Correspondence handled during the
year totalled 1480 letters not including
form letters and notices, as against
1200 letters in 1920-21.
The board of governors held twenty twenty-two
two twenty-two meetings during the year.

Mrs. Wilkenning, the Jury Thought,
Wanted Too Much
(Associated Press;
New York, March 2. Mary Pick Pick-ford
ford Pick-ford does not have to pay Mrs. Cora
C. Wilkenning any part of the $108, $108,-000
000 $108,-000 which Mrs. Wilkenning claims is
due her as a commission for getting
the film star a raise to $10,000 a
week. This was the verdict of the
federal jury returned last night and
unsealed today.
Sam Small, the famous Southern
orator, editor and evangelist, will be
the speaker at the patriotic rally in
the First Methodist church Sunday,
March 5th, at 7:30 o'clock.
The subject of Dr. Small's address
will be, "Uncle Sam: The World Leader,"-and
a very timely and interesting
discussion is anticipated.
The meeting is under the direction
of the National Reform Association,
the oldest reform organization in the
United States, which is sending Dr.
Small on a tour of the principal cities
of the state in a campaign in behalf
of the application of Christian prin principles
ciples principles to the unsettled problems of the
present day. y
At eleven o'clock, on Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, Dr. Small will address the con congregation
gregation congregation of the First Baptist church,
on the subject, "America: For Caesar
or Christ."
Fellowship, March 1. Things cer certainly
tainly certainly indicate spring but I'm afraid
we will have plenty of cold yet.
Mr. C. A. McCully is at home for
the present. He has just closed his
term of school at Buck Pond.
Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Lanier and Mas Master
ter Master Howard were supper guests of
Mrs. Lanier's parents Sunday and at attended
tended attended church at Fellowship in the
Rev. W. L. Hardester of Oak
preached at Fellowship Sunday morn morning
ing morning and night. He was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Prine Sunday for
dinner and the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
H. E. Snowden Sunday night.
Messrs. L. D. Beck and S.J. Mc McCully
Cully McCully sold their beef cattle to Mr. J.
B. Newbeck of Palatka last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Mills and fam family
ily family of Standard were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills last Sunday.
The farmers are about through
planting vegetables and are begin beginning
ning beginning to put in staple crops. There will
be several little patches of cotton
planted in this vicinity.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19 will
meet in regular convocation tonight.
R. W. district grand master will be
present. A. C. Blowers, W. M.

Strong Force of Prohibition Agents
To be Sent Here from Other

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 2. Prohibition
enforcement agents are being trans transferred
ferred transferred from various states to Florida
for a concentrated campaign against
liquor smugglers along the coasts of
the peninsular, prohibition agents
said today. Officials declared a diffi difficult
cult difficult problem is facing the govern government
ment government in 'connection with rum running
on the Florida coast.
One peculiar difficulty lies in the
fact that great expanses of shallow
water along the coasts makes it possi possible
ble possible for smugglers to hide cargoes of
liquor on the bottom of the sea upon
the approach of the authorities. This
piactice has been followed to such an
extent they said the Florida shallows
are almost carpeted with whisky and
The following account, from the
Miami Herald, of the Seyle-Woodrow
wedding at Miami Tuesday, will be of
great interest to the friends of the
bride, who was born and raised in
The marriage of Miss Annie Blair
Woodrow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
David Sandeman Woodrow, to Mr.
Harold Bachman Seyle, of Greenville,
S. C, took place yesterday at high
noon at; St. Stephen's church, Cocoa Cocoa-nut
nut Cocoa-nut Grove. The Rev. Benjamin W.
Soper, rector of St. Stephen's, officiat officiated
ed officiated at the ceremony, which was attend attended
ed attended by the family and intimate friends.
The bride entered with her father
who gave her in marriage. She wore
a" stately gown of white silk drapery
of rare old point lace that came to her
from an aunt in England for the wed wedding
ding wedding gown. Her veil was caught with
orange blossoms and she carried a
shower of bride roses, valley lilies and
orange blossoms.
She was attended by Mrs. Olaf B.
Zewadski, matron of honor, and Miss
Eloise Henry, of Ocala, maid of honor.
Mrs. Zewadski's gown was of lavender
georgette with blue trimmings and
hat to match. Her flowers were lav lavender
ender lavender sweet peas. Miss Henry's pretty
gown was of blue crepe with lace and
she carried pink sweet peas.
The altar of the quaint little church
was decorated in lavender and pink
sweet peas and larkspur and there
were the usual palms and potted
Mr. Leon Dodson, of Greenville, was
best man and the ushers were Olaf
B. Zewadski and C. C. Bennett. Mr.
Dixon, organist of St. Stephen's, and
Mr. Walter Witko, played D'rdla's
Souvenir, MacDowell's To a Wild Rose
and the Mendelssohn Wedding March.
As the bridal party entered the
church they played the Lohengrin
Bridal Chorus and during the cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, Traumerei.
After the ceremony the wedding
breakfast was served at the Woodrow
apartment at the New Gantier. Mr.
and Mrs. Seyle left yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon by motor for a leisurely wedding
trip which will end when they reach
Greenville, S. C, Mr. Seyle's home.
Among the out-of-town guests at
the wedding were Miss Eloise Henry,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swope, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles S. CuHen, Mr. C. C.
Bennett, Mrs. H. W. Henry, all of
Ocala, the former home of the Wood Wood-rows,
rows, Wood-rows, and J. T. Seyle, the bridegroom's
Ocala friends visiting in Miami and
Miami people were the wedding
The bride is the only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David Sandeman Wood Wood-row.
row. Wood-row. She is a very lovely young
woman, a descendant of a distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished southern family. Mr. Seyle is a
prominent young business man of
Greenville, S. C.
Accompanying the foregoing is a
large picture of the Seyle-Woodrow
wedding party taken after the cere cere-mefny.
mefny. cere-mefny. The picture includes Mr. C. C.
Bennett, Miss Eloise Henry, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Swope, Mr. Leon D. Dod Dodson,
son, Dodson, Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Zewadski, Miss
Beulah Whitney, Mr. George Ford,
Mrs. H. W. Henry, Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
Duncan McDonald, Mr. Gordon
Brown, Mr. T. P. Seyle, Mr. and Mrs.
C. S. Cullen and Mr. and Mrs. David
S. Woodrow.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Sub-Committee Proposes a Plan For
Immediate Help for Ex-Soldiers
And Sailors

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 2. Unanimous
agreement to eliminate the cash feat feature
ure feature of the soldiers' bonus except in
the case of men whose adjusted serv service
ice service pay would not exceed $50, was
reached today by the special sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee of republican members of
the House ways and means commit committee,
tee, committee, to which the whole' bonus ques question
tion question was referred yesterday. In dieu
of cash for other service men, it was
agreed to add a new provision to the
bonus bill under which men accepting
adjusted service certificates could bor borrow
row borrow immediately on those certificates
from banks a sum equal to 50 per
cent of adjusted service pay, comput computed
ed computed at the rate of one dollar per day
for domestic service and $1.25 per,
day for foreign service.
The Marion District W. C. T. U.
convention met in the Presbyterian
church at Dunnellon Tuesday, Febru February
ary February 28th. Decorations were ferns, cut
flowers, banners and attractive post posters,
ers, posters, and no pains had been spared by
the Dunnellon union in preparing for
the occasion.
At ten o'clock devotional exercises
were led by Mr. C. R. Buck, who read
from Ps. 19, and offered prayer. Song,
"Power in the Blood."
The vice president, Mrs. J. H. Ja Ja-coby,
coby, Ja-coby, of Weirsdale, took the chair and
appointed committees. Mrs. C. L.
Brooks, president of the Dunnellon
union, gave the address of welcome,
which was responded to by Mrs. Hat Hat-tie
tie Hat-tie Webb of Kendrick. Mrs. Louis
Weihe sang "The Last Mile of the
Convention minutes read and ap approved.
proved. approved. Reports from officers and
unions then read, were applauded and
commented upon by the state presi president,
dent, president, Miss Minnie E. Neal. Discus Discussion
sion Discussion upon Mrs. Brooks' topic, "How
Can I Make My Union Better" was
very helpful. Miss Julia Webb pre presented
sented presented "Literature and Union Sig Signals,"
nals," Signals," and after noontide prayer all
adjourned to partake of a delightful
lunch served by Dunnellon chapter in
class room.
Mrs. Jacoby read from II Kings vi,
when memoirs were given for Mrs. H.
C. Packham, the late district presi president
dent president by Miss Webb, and for Mrs. Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds of crusade fame by Mrs. Weihe.
Prayer by Miss Neal and duet, "The
Touch of His Hand on Mine," by Miss
Oakley and Mrs. Weihe.
Miss Neal tied the ribbon on three
little white ribbon recruits, with a
pledge from each mother, after which
she spoke on law enforcement. Papers
on anti-narcotics and scientific tem temperance
perance temperance instruction were ably handled
by Mrs. T. N. Strange and Mrs.
Weihe, followed by a helpful round round-table
table round-table on Sabbath observance, good
literature and child welfare.
Election as follows: President, Mrs.
Louis Weihe, Belleview; secretary,
Mrs. M. M. Little, Ocala; treasure,
Miss Julia Webb, Kendrick; vice pres president,
ident, president, Mrs. B. J. Benson, Dunnellon;
superintendents: anti-narcotics and
young people's branch, Mrs. T. N.
Strange and Mrs. Charles Wood, Dun Dunnellon;
nellon; Dunnellon; Sunday school, medical tem temperance
perance temperance and health, child welfare, Mrs.
O. R. Meyer, Miss M. J. Oakley and
Mrs. Charles Allbright, Belleview;
scientific temperance instruction and
Christian citizenship, Miss Margaret
Snooks and Mrs. Jacoby, Weirsdale;
medal contest, Mrs. B. C. Webb, Ken Kendrick;
drick; Kendrick; social morality, Mrs. Little,
Ocala. Report of committees and
white ribbon benediction.
Evening program opened with
scripture lesson from Mrs. Strange,
prayer by Rev. Karl Koestline, solo by
Prof. Willetts, reading by Mrs. J.
Long, "Father and Son." Dunnellon
children gave several splendid exer exercises
cises exercises after which Miss Neal. delighted
the audience with a forceful and in inspiring
spiring inspiring talk on education. After an
offering and a plea for more members,
Miss Neal was surprised when two
exquisite, fragrant white floral offer offerings
ings offerings tied with the white ribbon were
presented her by two lovely young
ladies, each expressing appreciation
in original words. Miss Neal accept accepted
ed accepted in her usual graceful, womanly
After benediction the convention
dispersed, each member stronger and

Successor to the -Present Postmaster
General Expected to be Sworn
In Saturday

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 2. Dr. Hubert
Work, present first assistant postmas postmaster
ter postmaster general, will succeed Will Hays as
head of the postoffice department, it
was learned definitely today at the
White House. Work, whose home is
in Pueblo, Colo., will take over the
postoffice postfolio Saturday when the
resignatio nof Hays becomes effective.
The nomination of Work is expected
to be sent to the Senate shortly.
Members of the House military com committee
mittee committee who are investigating various
proposals for private operation and
lease of Muscle Shoals, decide today
in eexcutive session in favor of mak making
ing making an inspection trip to Muscle
Increase of more than ninety mill million
ion million dollars in the public debt during
February was announced today by
the treasurer. The increase is large largely
ly largely accounted for' by the issuance of
six hundred and one million dollars in
treasury notes, while government se securities
curities securities retired during February
totaled $511,000,000.
William Fielding -who came to
Washington several days ago in the
interest of general tariff reciprocity
between the United States and Can Canada,
ada, Canada, has been advised by congress congressional
ional congressional leaders that Congress does not
look with favor at this time on such
an agreement.
It's Up to Them to Prove Their Conn,
try Deserves Independence
London, March 2. (By Associated
Press). Three were killed and twenty-four
others injured in a disturb disturbance
ance disturbance today at Tanta, Egypt. Native
soldiers quelled the disturbance and
restored order.
(Associated Press)
Kankakee, 111., March 2. Four reg registered
istered registered mail pouches, each filled to
capacity and believed to contain only
registered mail were stolen from the
Illinois Central baggage room here
The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former loca location
tion location on South Magnolia street, where
were are elegantly fitted up for serv serving
ing serving meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Service and Reasonable Prices," our
motto.' Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
night. Regular dinner served from
12 to 3, up-to-date dining room in
rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRE, Prop.
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo
sitions offered by some of the strong'
est companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
better for another year's work and all
with one voice praising the Dunnellon
chapter for its genuine hospitality and
courtesies extended which will never
be forgotten by this loyal band of
white ribboners who press on for "God
and Women and Every Land."
Special meeting of Ocala Chapter
No. 13, R. A. M., Friday, March 3rd,
at 7:30 p. m. Work in the M. M. de degree.
gree. degree. All companions are urged to be
present. Visiting brothers are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
2t B. L. Adams, Secretary.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County, Florida: I hereby announce
my candidacy for the office of super supervisor
visor supervisor of registration for Marion coun county.
ty. county. I earnestly solicit your vote and
support and will appreciate both in the
coming primary. Respectfully,
It A. J. Stephens.

Indications Increase that the Welsh
Statesman's Long Term of Power
Is Nearing an End

London, March 2. (By Associated
Press). Either an early general elec election
tion election or the resignation of Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Lloyd George will be the up upshot
shot upshot of the present political crises, it
is geenrally believed. The apparent apparently
ly apparently widening breach in the conserva conservative
tive conservative party, together with the consis consistent
tent consistent gain in strength of the liberals
under former Premier Asquith, and
the laborites, have forced these alter alternatives
natives alternatives on the premier.
London, March 2. (By Associated
Press). The petition of Lady Rhond Rhond-da
da Rhond-da to sit in the house of lords was
granted by the committee on privi privi-leegs
leegs privi-leegs today. If she takes the seat
awarded her by the ruling she will be
the first woman to sit in the upper
house of the British parliament, as
Lady Astor was in the lower chamber.
As quite a number of farmers are
contemplating planting cotton this
year, I deem it wise to briefly state a
summary of the advice of a successful
corton grower under boll weevil con
. I am not advising any one to plant
cotton; but, if you do so, go at it as if
boll weevils were present in large
number. Mr. B. L. Moss of Missis Mississippi,
sippi, Mississippi, produced 99 bales on ,130 acres
last year, and the following is his
"These four things, viz: open fields,
close spacing, liberal fertilization and
rapid, shallow cultivation? about sum
up our methods with cotton. As ev every
ery every one knows some weevils live over
winter in the bark of trees, grass,
brush, fence corners, etc. If corn or
other-'crops are planted on the sides
of large open fields next the woods
and the cotton planted in the center
of large open areas it will take the
weevils longer to get to the cotton.
Small patches observed suffer greater
Close spacing has for the past sev
eral years been found by all growers
to pay best. On rich soils the rows
may be wider than on thin, but put in
enough seed and do not chop out too
The use of a quick acting fertilizer
is advisable. A formula containing
8 per cent phosphate, 3 per cent pot potash,
ash, potash, from kainit or muriate of potash,
3 or 4 per cent of nitrate from nitrate
of soda and cotton seed meal should
be used. It ought all to be put in the
drills at or before .planting and
should not be put too deep. Use 600
pounds per acre.
Mr. Moss says: In our work with
cotton it is first side-harrowed, then
chopped, then dirted with small shal shallow
low shallow running heel sweeps. Later cul cultivations
tivations cultivations are almost entirely with
heel sweeps."
This is in line with the experience
of the writer and others. I shall be
glad to give further suggestions as to
later control of weevils.
K. C. Moore,
County Agent.
Cotton Plant, March 2. Mrs.
Smythe led prayer meeting at the
St. Johns church Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Veal and son, Willie
Veal, spent the day at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Newcomb Barco.
Miss Mayme Parker is still in the
hospital but we hope she will soon be
out again.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Strickland and
Mr. and Mrs. Revels motored to
Romeo Sunday afternoon.
Alvin and Beatrice Beasley spent
the week-end with their cousins, Ethel
Mae and Harold Fennell.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nobles and
family spent the day at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Will Strickland Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Watts of Ocala and
Mrs. J. M. Fennell of Kendrick, mo motored
tored motored out to the home of Mr. and Mrs.
F. P. Fennell Sunday afternoon.
The Cotton Plant school closes Fri Friday,
day, Friday, March 3rd.
Special meeting of Ponce de Leon
Lodge of Perfection No. 3, Thursday,
March 2nd, at the Masonic hall, at 7
p. m., by order of V. M.
B. L. Adams, Acting See?.


Ocala Evening Star
tabllafce4 Every Da Eml Su4r by

H. J. Ulttlacer, Freaideat
II. 1. UarrKowi, Yire-Prealdeat
P. V. Uamgvod, ertr -Treanurer
J. H. BaJ !, KUHor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as
second-class matter.
Uaalaraa Od( He-0e


tutorial Oraartaaeat
Sacletr Reporter

The Associated I'ress is exclusively
entitled lor the use for republication of
all news despatches 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.
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
Displays Plate 15 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. Kates
based on four-inch .minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon application.

Headlas Notice! Five cents per line
tor 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.

ed in the press. Mothers who with
solemn pride had hung gold stars in
their windows for sons they believed
had fallen in battle kindly misinfor misinformation
mation misinformation from American commanding
officers, by the way, which will now
draw the Senate committee's commen commendation
dation commendation now have learned for the first
time and to their lasting sorrow that
those sons died dastards' rather than
heroes deaths. Who can forgive the
senator whose ill-considered and use useless
less useless investigatorial ardor has inflicted
these lifelong wounds

home at Woo5!ftr yesterday, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Maude Mcintosh.
Mr. Claude Gates, after a brief'
visit to his mother and sister in Ocala,
has returned to his home in Key
Dr. E. P. Guerrant passed through
Ocala today en route to Eustis. Dr.
Guerrant has another year at the
University of New Orleans, after
which he will come to Ocala to practice-
(Dr. Guerrant was a visitor
from his home in Kentucky last week.)


For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
Weekly Star: For mem'ber 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, 15;
all state and national officers, $10.
Evening Star: (One insertion each
week) Same rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion until date
of primary election.
Headers for insertion will ibe charged
at the regular commercial rates.

March didn't come in like a lion but
Wednesday's dispatches said he was
marchin' down from the north like a
polar bear.

Says the Orlando Sentinel: "Capi

tal removal is again being discussed
throughout the state. As far as we
are concerned the capitol can stand
right where it is for generations to
come but South Florida is not going
to stand unfairness and injustice in
the matter of taxation and represen representation.
tation. representation. Hon. S. S. Griffin says the
people must wake up. He knows, all
thinking men know, that South Flor Florida
ida Florida is getting anything but a square
and fair deal. Here is the wealth and
the money, and we are being taxed
untodeath to keep the machinery of
the state together, make up for the
poverty of certain non-progressive
sections in the north and west and

at the same time having no voice in
legislation or government, always tak taking
ing taking the last cards dealt out to a re

signed and obedient minority. If
South Florida can get square deal in
taxes and equal representation in the
legislature, both house and senate, the
capitol can remain at Tallahassee.
Having the capital and still forced to
pay the bulk of the taxes and dance to
the tune of the west-enders' whip is

going to accomplish nothing. In that
event the only recourse would be

state division leaving west and north

Florida to seal their own doom."


Mexico isn't afraid of the number
thirteen. It has adopted twenty-four
hour time, beginning at midnight.
Thus one p. m. in El Paso is thirteen
o'clock in Juarez.

Many a Christian woman's hair net
grew on a heathen head. Human hair,
from which a large proportion of the
nets are made, is shipped by the bale
from Japan into America.

Judge C. B. Parkhill of Tampa has
announced that he will be a candidate
for the office of governor in 1924. The

judge is a mighty good man and can
count on a considerable number of
votes in this section.

Australia is moving toward "so

cializing" itself. Its move along that
line, however, is more practical than

any of our American disciples of the

cult have ever made. Its first princi

ple is to ensure a "white Australia,'

and is forced upon the island conti

nent by the fact that it is threatened

by a deluge of Chinese, Japanese and
other peoples of densely populated

countries, who naturally look cove covetously
tously covetously on the wide, empty spaces of

Australia. The Australians are more

in sympathy with Americans than the
people of any other English colony,
not excepting our Canadian cousins.
The Anglo-Japanese treaty was al always
ways always repugnant to them.

The Star is informed that Mr. F. L.
Rutland of Sumter county will oppose
Mr. Wicker for the state senate. Mr.
Rutland, better known to his friends
as "General Rutland," is one of the
leading men of Sumter, and if he goes
into the race will make it a live one.

A tribe of Indians who live in the
fastnesses of the Peruvian Andes kill
their people as soon as they become
too old to work. Us civilized people
do' not kill off our old folks but we
often leave them to die in neglect,
which hurts them worse than being
knocked in the head.

In Mr. K. C. Moore's article about
the creamery in Wednesday's daily,
in the second paragraph, appeared the

following statement: "The first
eighteen days' operations showed a
loss of $2." The "$2" should have
been "$20." When Mr. Moore hit the

"0" key on his typewriter, it failed to


There is much reason in the follow following
ing following from the Miami' Metropolis: "For
their own protection, children should

be forbidden, of course, to drive auto automobiles,
mobiles, automobiles, but it is curious, isn't it, that

among the hundreds of automobile ac

cidents described in the newspapers,

you seldom, if ever, find that the car
to blame was driven by a boy or girl.

It is usually the smart-alec man man-driver,
driver, man-driver, often a man who has had a

'drink or two,' who is responsible for

the avoidable accidents."

Mr. A. J, Stephens of Sparr, now
a member of the public school board,
will be a candidate in the primary for
the office of supervisor of registration.
The Star believes that the people will

make no mistake in voting for Mr.
Stephens. He is a good citizen and
entirely competent to fill the office.

Mr. Stephens was born and raised in
Marion county and the intelligent and
faithful work he has done on the
school board is a guarantee of his


Anthony, March 1.: Mr. Lawton

Sims, who has been in Citra for sev

eral weks, returned home Thursday.

Misses Lillie Mflligan and Caroline

Pasteur spent Sunday at home.

Mrs. H. T. Jones left Friday night

for Okeechobee, where she was called

on account of the illness xf her sister.

Miss Mildred Manning's school

closed Friday at Knoblock.

Mr. Donald Knox who spent several

months here, left Tuesday for his
home in Indiana.

Mrs. Jonas Fort and little daughter

of Kendrick spent Tuesday with Mrs.

Fort's parents, Mr. and Mrs. ,T. P.


The Willing Workers of the Baptist

Sunday school gave a Washington

birthday party at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Turner Friday eve evening.
ning. evening. A large crowd was present. All

spent a pleasant evening.

Miss Ola Sims of Ocala made a

visit to her parents last week. Mrs.

Sims accompanied her daughter back

to Ocala.

Misses Mary Lizzie Slay, Margue

rite Plummer and Mr. W. W. Griffin

have been quite ill, but are improv


Messrs. N. K. and G. C. Hierein-

botham and Holmes Gates of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, spent Sunday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Miss Anna Lou Souter had the mis misfortune
fortune misfortune to stick a nail in her foot
Monday. We hope to see her out
again soon.
Miss Louise Teuton entertained a
number of her friends Saturday eve evening
ning evening with a birthday party at her
Rev. Jackson of Indiana, the guest
of Mr. E. H. Swain, delivered an in

teresting sermon at the Methodist
church Sunday morning. Rev. Mann
of Citra filled his usual appointment

Sunday night.

Mrs. H. G. Lamb, Mrs. H. A. Mead

ows and Miss Julia Meadows spent

Tuesday with their sister and aunt,

Mrs. Perry of Sparr.

Mr. Perry Fry and Mr. William

Owen of Carlisle, Iowa, who have been
spending the winter in various parts

of Florida, were the guests of Mr. G.

K. Keeney and family last week

Messrs. Fry and Owen were former

neighbors of Mr. Keeney in Iowa.

The Anthony leaguers greatly en

joyed the program rendered by the

Epworth League of Ocala Sunday aft

ernoon at the. Methodist church here

Hope to have them again soon.

Miss Myrtice Slay who has been

teaching at Good Water, Ala., arrived

Tuesday to spend awhile with her

parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Slay.

Mr. and Mrs. Huey and family of

Wildwood were Sunday visitors at the

home of Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Paderett

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

ronage is solicited and will be appre appreciated,
ciated, appreciated, with the assurance that we
are doing everything humanly pos

sible 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.


Closes at 10:30 p. m. every evening

except Saturday and Sunday. Closes

12 p. m. Saturday and Sunday. Dont
forget where to get your eats. No. 417

North Magnolia street.
16-tf Mrs. J. L. Lawrence.


Henry Ford's paper sums up the re result
sult result of the tomwatson investigation
as follows: "Little can be expected
from the investigation except the re reopening
opening reopening of old wounds and the mak making
ing making of new ones. In a few cases tes testimony
timony testimony has been produced of the
deaths of a few American soldiers on
the scaffold and at the hands of a fir firing
ing firing squad for murder or other crimes.
The names of -these men have appear-

Evening Star March 2, 1902)

It is very evident that the railroads

entering Ocala should restore their

old rate on wood to the city, namely,

$5 a car, or that part of their busi

ness will cease to be, for the present
rate of $10 to $12 a car is exorbitant

and cannot be borne, as it is cheaper

to haul it to the foundry, water works

lime "kilns and electric plant by team

Mr. Merck of the Ocala Wagon

Works has invented a horseshoe to

spread contracted feet and is having
it patented. It is considered the

finest thing of its kind on the market

Mr. H. C. Packham of Spring Park

attended the legal sales today,

Byron Lane has had half of the

baseball grounds plowed and wil

plant tomatoes. (The baseball dia

mond was then located on East Third

street where the primary school build

ing is now located.)

J. F. Edwards has bought the livery

stable property and big corner lot op

posite the express office from D. E

Potter. (Mack Taylor's service sta

tion stands on that ground today).
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star March 2, 1912)

Miss Mabel Akin gave a party to
about fifteen of her school girl
friends Friday afternoon in honor of
Miss Nina Allen. (Miss Akin, then a

Safety Razor




For a few days we'll
make a special sale on
these Razors for $1.00
Court Pharmacy

C rx e .-Oi .-Ov -O-. ,r. ts. .0 .-.

Can You Save Ten Dollars a
Month for Seven Months?

If you can do that and can make a down payment of thirty
dollars, jrou can buy one share of the 8 per cent Preferred Stock
as a bonus one share of the Common Stock.
This stock is considered a splendid investment. The dividend on
the 8 per cent Preferred is paid at the rate of $2 per share, every
three months.- This dividend mu r. be paid before any disburse disbursement
ment disbursement can be made on the Common Stock, but after it is paid
then all the profits are accredited to the Common. So it is ap apparent
parent apparent that the Common Stock is a valuable and desirable
The Company would like a hundred shareholders in Ocala. The
greater number of shareholders, the greater the co-operation.
Offering the stock of the company on a part-payment plan, does
three things:
It provides a means of saving for people who perhaps other otherwise
wise otherwise would not do so.
It provides an opportunity for the small investor to buy a desir desirable
able desirable investment.
It brings into the Company a large number of real live boosters,
customers in every city where the Company, has a store.

vJL-- v vIL.-


IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park, for a front

Every modern cmven-



ence in each

mom service is second to none



Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51'

m r


Tailoring Display Sale


Blichton, March 1. There was a

merry party at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Fant Saturday afternoon,
when Leone Fant celebrated her

fourth birthday. After the children

had enjoyed the afternoon playing
various games, they were invited into
the dining room and served cake and
orange punch.

A few of the ladies were invited to
spend the afternoon and meet Mrs.

Janie Hiers of Chester, S. C, who" is
the guest of Mrs. Dollie Blitch. Those

present were Mrs. Dollie Blitch, Mrs.
B. R. Blitch, Mrs. Minnie Hamons and
Mrs. H. J. McCully, Misses Lillian and
Lois Blitch, Rowena Hammons and
Effie Sherwood.
There will be Sunday school Sunday
afternoon at 3:15 and preaching at 3
o'clock by Rev. Burnette, of Williston.
Our young people went in full force
to the home of Mr. M. R. Godwin Fri Friday
day Friday night and gave Mr. Godwin and
his bride a serenade.
Mr. John Triplett of Irvine spent
the week end here.
Mr. John Triplett was accompanied
to Irvine by his sister, Mrs. Janie
Hiers, who will spend a week there.
Miss Ramsey of Gainesville was a
visitor last week.


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





When a young feller has a gal on
th string, it's next to Impossible fer
him to remember th text of a sermon.

little girl, is now one of our smartest j less than regular prices, which is less
young business women, filling a posi-1 than wholesale,
tion in the Ocala National Bank.) j O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY
Mrs. Annie Martin, after a brief j Self-Serve Department.

visit to the city, returned to her Enter at the comer.


Direct Irom
Ed. V. Price & Co.,
will be in our store with a complete showing of the new Spring and Summer
1922 woolens of this nationally known foremost house in the tailoring in industry.
dustry. industry. Here is your opportunity to select your Spring and Summer suit and over overcoat
coat overcoat from the season's widest range of the latest fabrics in the piece and
at the lowest prices, quality considered.
Delivery now, or whenever you say.
Remember the dates pass the word along to your friends.





0CAU tfjflff6 fiTAk. fMt0A, MaeCS 2, i2f

I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
Professional Men
Room 23, Holder Block

You Are Always j
At this restaurant. 'YouH find us I
ready at all times to serve you with i
the daintiest cooked foods, whether
you want a light lunch, a full course ;
dinner or an after theater supper.
Come when you like. YouH surely j
find our service more than satisfac- i
tory. Everything the best at J
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
immn Hand, H 50 up. Ctft m corwctiton. Convene
Ewytfv. InhOTof dry Send for Booklet.
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
J V A DS A Dl-k A TT) TXT'C Dill DA in
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:16 un
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonviile-N'York 2:33 ijna
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 8:24 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 Dunnellor 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.
The firm of Roberts & Spencer has
this day been dissolved, C. V. Roberts
assuming all indebtedness of said firm
and taking over all assets. The new
style of the firm will be C. V. Roberta
& Company.
January 31, 1922.
C. V. Roberts.
Barnard Spencer. 2-3tthnrs
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Leroy Hayes, Complainant, vs. Rosa
Hayes, Defendant. Orde rfor Con Constructive
structive Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Rosa Hayes, be
and is hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint hied in this cause
on or before
Monday, the 3rd Day of April 1922
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 23rd day of February, 1922.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By R. K. Batts, D. C.
W. K. Zewadski,
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-23-Thurs
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.
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
. Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf


Madame de Lafayette Said to Have
Been All That a Man's Heart
Could Desire.
Marie Adrienne Francolse de Noall Noall-les,
les, Noall-les, second daughter of the Due d'Ayen.
a beautiful, gracious, charming girl,
was the wife of the equally gracious
and charming Marquis de Lafayette,
French hero of the American Revolu Revolution.
tion. Revolution. Adrienne was a true daughter
of a noble house, and marriage with
her was, according to historians, the
most fortunate thing that ever happen happened
ed happened to the brave young darling of for fortune.
tune. fortune. "This happened," writes George Mor Morgan
gan Morgan of the death of Louis XV, "to be
the spring when Lafayette drew the
best prize in life, Madame tie La Lafayette."
fayette." Lafayette." Writing of the marriage arrange arrangements,
ments, arrangements, Adrienne says :
"I was scarcely twelve years old
when M. de Lafayette was proposed as
my husband, he himself being at that
time but fourteen. Ills extreme youth
and the isolated character of his po position,
sition, position, for he had lost all ht near
relatives and was without anyone in
whom he had confidence to guide him,
as well as his large fortune entirely
free from restrictions, which my
mother considered a source of great
danger,- led her after careful con con-consideration
consideration con-consideration to refuse him, in spite
of the good reports of his character
that we heard from all those who
knew him. She persisted In her re refusal
fusal refusal for several months."
Scientific Reason Alleged Is That
Blondes Are Less Resistant Than
Their Darker Brothers.
Scientists tell us that blonde hair is
dying out, the reason being that j
dlondes, being less resistant, die soyn soyn-sr
sr soyn-sr than brown-haired persons. The
cities, too, show a smaller proportion
!)f light-haired and light-eyed persons
than the country. Variety of colors in
the hair of a population is a sure sign
f civilization and culture. This van vanity
ity vanity is never found in pure races, like
Indians, Africans, negroes and the Asl Asl-itics.
itics. Asl-itics. The Maltese and the Hebrews
have the largest proportion of brown brown-tialred
tialred brown-tialred people, and the Danes the
imallest. But the Danes make up for
it by having the largest percentage of
Mondes. When the hair comes down
?Iose on the forehead, forming a peak,
that is a sign of a strong constitution
md a long-lived ancestry. The man is
ilso credited with having a short,
sharp temper, great honesty of pur purpose,
pose, purpose, excellent observation, and perse perseverance.
verance. perseverance. Stiff derby and opera hats
ire responsible for much of the bald baldness
ness baldness found among young men in large
cities. The unyielding rims of these
bats interfere with the circulation In
those veins which return the blood
from the scalp.
Purest Natural Light.
The scientists tell us that the fire firefly's
fly's firefly's light is the purest in nature; al almost
most almost all other sources of illumination
give forth a mixed form of energy
that la only In part illumination, to
the human eye, at least. But the fire firefly
fly firefly gives forth light and nothing else.
An ordinary gas flame, for instance,
contains but three per cent of light
rays. Sunlight itself is only 35 per
cent pure. It is no wonder, then, that
many a child has discovered that when
a firefly crawls over a book in the
dark you can read the type behind
them, providing he is accommodating,
and you read rapidly. The illumina illumination
tion illumination Is said to come from a photo photogenic
genic photogenic plate of fatty substance supplied
with a profusion of fine tracheal
branches, which carry a rich supply of
oxygen to the fat cells and cause, a
the insect's will, a rapid combustion.
Probably it Is fortunate for the fire firefly
fly firefly that this combustion does produce
pure light, and not 45 per cent of heat
waves. Harper's Magatine.
Getting Seat Habit Early.
A well-meaning young mother, over overestimating
estimating overestimating the innate fineness of her
six-year-old son in a Munjoy Hill Hill-bound
bound Hill-bound car, caused considerable embar embarrassment
rassment embarrassment to herself and friend and
amusement and censure, according to
the caliber of the other passengers.
The young matron and her small son
were comfortably seated in the crowd crowded
ed crowded five o'clock car, when the family
friend was spied by the boy. Mother
said: "Jack, dear, let Mrs. So and So
have your seat And then the fun
began Jack dear at first mildly but
firmly protested. Mother became in insistent
sistent insistent and Jack more persistent and
the argument waxed from mild to de decidedly
cidedly decidedly vociferous, with the car still
speeding on its way and Jack dear
holding down the seat at Washington
avenue, although the argument start started
ed started at Monument square. Jack won
out to the end of the ride, but was
assured a most unhappy half hour
with dad later In the evening. Port Portland
land Portland Evening Express.
The Ocala Baseball Association will
hold its annual meeting at the rooms
of the Marion County Board of Trade
at eight o'clock next Thursday night,
March 2nd. Election of officers for
the year and discussion of plans for
a 1922 basebal lteam will be the busi business
ness business of the evening. L. T. Izlar,
23-tf Secretary O. B. B. A.


Daily Routine of Married Woman, De Described
scribed Described by Herself, Surely Suffi Sufficient
cient Sufficient to Prove It.
Her is a sample of why one woman
is too busy to be unhappily married,
as she writes it herself:
"At 7:30 o'clock breakfast Is on the
table. Dad is ready, but where is the
school girl? 'Dad, you go on and eat;
I have to get that child ready for
school.' She is standing on one foot,
holding her stocking in her hand.
"'Mother, if we caught a bluebird
could we catch a bluebird, mother?
Tes, dear; now lace up your shoe
while I brush your hair.'
".'We could give it to Dorothea ; she
has a cage.'
" 'Honey, hurry up. You will be
''Well, I want to catch a bluebird.
".'Now, darling, brush your teeth
while I fry daddy's eggs.
"'Did you brush your teeth?
" 'Do I have to?
" 'Of course. Do you want to be
"'Won't I get to go to parties if lam
" "No ; but for goodness sake come
to breakfast.'
"'Mother,' dad cries, 'come and eat
with me.'
"'I simply can't, dad. See that this
child gets something inside her, will
you? I have to dress little sister.
She's up now.'
"After dad and the school girl go,
sister is made ready for breakfast.
Mother puts the iron on to heat. Sis Sister
ter Sister will not eat her cereal, and mother
has to feed her. The iron gets too
hot. While it is cooling mother puts
the vacuum cleaner to work on the
living room. She makes the beds. She
cleans the house. She irons until
11.30. She hurries to get lunch. She
rushes to finish a pair of bloomers.
She makes buttonholes while the
oven heats. She makes a pie while
sister practices on the piano. She
uets dinner. She watches small sis sister
ter sister playing. She shoos home a
whooping coughing child and rescues
the piano from an apple core. She
never wonders if her husband loves
her. She is too busy. She loves
him or she would never, never, never
mend his sox."
Country Mere Group of Isolated Com Communities
munities Communities Before the Telegraph
and the Phone.
Students of the American form of
government agree that one of its mar marvels
vels marvels is the fact that a democracy has
been made possible throughout a na nation
tion nation made up of widely separated sec sections,
tions, sections, with a population of over 100. 100.-000.000
000.000 100.-000.000 people. It will be remembered
that Monroe warned congress that' a
country that reached from the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic to the Middle West was "too ex extensive
tensive extensive to he governed hut by a despot despotic
ic despotic monarchy."
Monroe's pessimistic prophecy would
doubtless have been' fulfilled if the
means of distributing political Infor Information
mation Information hrnl remained what they were
in h's day. Even with h.-rse'ia'-k rid riders
ers riders displacing the staee coach, jw stal
service was slow. It required three
weeks for the news of Madison's
lection to reach the pioneers of Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. The nation was merely a group
of isolated communities.
To the telegraph and the telephone
are due in part the satisfactory opera operation
tion operation of election machinery, and hence,
to a lanre extent, the success of a
democratic form of government, under
modern conditions.
Easy Way to Find Beam.
"Oh, dear!" sighed Hose, "here 1
have battered the wall all up with
this nail made a dozen unsightly
holes trying to strike a beam, for that
picture is heavy and must have a
strong support."
Now, if Rose had only run her gaze
along the mop board and noticed
where it was nailed, she could easily
have driven her nail in line with that
and struck the beam or studding The
first time.
Also, Rose should have dipped the
nail in hot water before pounding it
into the wall ; then there would have
been no chipping away or cracking of
the plaster.
Arsenic in Many Foods.
It has long been known that traces
of arsenic are to be found not only
in human and animal organism, but
in certain plants, such as the cabbage,
turnip and potato, and in wheat. Jalin
and Astruc, members of the French
Academy of Sciences have shown
that arsenic is also to be found in rice,
peas, beans, lettuce, celery, asparagus,
parsnips and in most vegetables used
as food by man. as well as in apples,
pears, pineapples, oranges and nuts,
Since plants undoubtedly get the ele element
ment element from the oil, arsenic must. occur
i'ar more widely in nature than was at
one in.-e sr.ppovi.
Nice residence on paved street, five
blocks from courthouse; seven rooms,
bath, sleeping porch, corner lot, 112 x
224 feet; two-room servant's house;
garage, fruit trees, chicken yard and
houses and garden; gas, electricity
and all modern conveniences. Cash
or on time. PRICE A BARGAIN. Ap Apply
ply Apply Box 575, Ocala, Fla. 1-21-lm

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.


Effectively Employed in the Philippines,
and Might Be Made Useful in
This Country.
The placenta shell, found in abund abundance
ance abundance in the southern Philippine
Islands, offers a unique, practical and
decorative resource in home adorn adornment,
ment, adornment, says Good Furniture Magazine.
Being fairly flat and roughly cir circular,
cular, circular, translucent and up to three
Inches in diameter and about one one-sixteenth
sixteenth one-sixteenth inch thick, the placenta shell
serves the better class of Filipino
house in place of glass. The strong
tropical light is pleasingly modified
as it passes through the shell-panes
held together by wooden strips ir
lead bands.
Decoratnely, the shell should find
many uses. It is already being worked
up by the Filipinos, under American
direction, into lamp-shade frames in
most pleasing shapes.
It seems that it might find a limited
application in furniture as in cabinet cabinet-door
door cabinet-door inserts or medallions in panels,
in wood or metal screens where the
vision but not the lisrht Is to be barred.
But the greatest use of this curi curiously
ously curiously beautiful shell would seem to
lie in the domain oi the lighting fix fixture
ture fixture and lamp industry, where effects
can be produced by transmitted light
in a sure and most charming manner.
Charles Dickens Didnt Admire Boat,
and Pilot Had Little Use for
the Novelist.
When the Connecticut river was
more navigable than it Is today Dick Dickens
ens Dickens rode by steamer from Springfield
to Hartford. We are to suppose he
got little pleasure from the trip, for in
describing the steamer in his Ameri American
can American Notes, he wrote:
"I am afraid to tell how many feet
short this vessel was, or how many
feet narrow. To apply the words words-length
length words-length and width to such measurement
would be a contradiction in terms.
But I may state that we all kept to
the middle of the deck lest the boat
should unexpectedly tip over."
But If Dickens was critical of the
boat, says a writer In the Springfield
Republican, the pilot was no less crit critical
ical critical of Dickens. In venting his opinion
of the novelist he characterized him
as a "fussy dude who was afraid to
step up on the gangplank fer fear it
would break, who kept his head out
of the window for fear the boat would
run against something, and who wor worried
ried worried for fear his baggage would be
lost." In fact the pilot declared that
he was so disgusted with the novelist
that he never would read any of his
These Animals Don't Eat.
Certain forms of life which are un unable
able unable to leave our shores for the win winter
ter winter are provided by nature with a
means of living known as hibernation
a means whereby they exist without
air, warmth or even nourishment. For
this period they remain in a state al almost
most almost of death, says London Tit-Bits.
Food or fat alone is required in
small quantities to keep the animal animal-alive
alive animal-alive and enough is generally stored
up in the flesh without their having
to take recourse to eating, though a
few specimens, such as squirrels and
hedgehogs, arise on odd, fine weather
occasions and refuel their bodies.
By Immersing a hibernating animal
In water It will be seen that it does
not breathe at this time. Even after
a long period under the surface it
will still be found to live. Neither do
its digestive organs work.
Rabbits, hares, stoats and veasel
never hibernate, as their food is
ways obtainable. Neither do moles.
But they have to dig down deeper, be because
cause because their means of subsistence, con consisting
sisting consisting chiefly of worms, do the same
Lesson From Robinson Crusoe.
Consider the wisdom of Robinson
Crusoe. His biography is a good text textbook
book textbook for these times. It pictures the
world of industry in its simplest
terms. One man alone on an island,
with nothing but the raw materials of
nature about him, clothes himself,
feeds himself, puts a roof over his
head, accumulates property, lives hap happily,
pily, happily, builds a merchant marine out of
a hollowed log, and finally establishes
communication with the rest of the
world, to its pmiit and his own.
How did he do it? By hard work;
by foresight; by self-denial. Crusoe
had to work or starve. He had to
look ahead, else his work would be
labor to no purpose. And he had to
deny himself some enjoyment of the
gains of the day or he would starve
on the morrow. The World's Work.
Solemn Asses Most Appreciated.
Thomas Corwiu, Ohio's famous ora orator
tor orator and renowned statesman, was
noted for his more than abundant
supply of native wit. He was a wonder
in using it effectively in oratorical
contests with political shoals and
antagonists. Toward the latter pan
of his career Corwin had reached
the conclusion that his caustic wit
had seriously damaged his pros prospects
pects prospects for further advancement. He
cautioned both John Sherman and Don
Piatt not to interlard their speeches
with jokes. "Don't do It, my boys."
protested Corwin. "Don't do it. The
earth is dotted over with monuments
erected above the remains of solemn
asses." IndianapoJH' Star.
Ask the Court Pharmacy how to get
a 42-piece dinner set for $5.98. 24-tf

1 Cook's Market and Grocery


GEO. MacKAY Funeral Directors
To the Public:
The undertaking Parlors of Geo. MacKay.will 1
be temporately located in their ware house until
permanent quarters can be arranged.
Funeral Director

Simmons' GARAGE

See How Ironized Yeast
Clears Complexions
And Grows New Firm Flesh on Thin,
Pale, Nervous and Run-down Folks

Are you troubled
with humiliating skin
blemishes? Are you
thin or do you feel
the need of more en energy
ergy energy or "pep"? If so,
mail coupon for the
amazing Three-Day
1'REE Trial Treat Treatment
ment Treatment of the wonderful
lrnized Yeast Vita Vita-mi
mi Vita-mi ue Tablets. Try

Amazing 3-Day Txt
Mm3 ttris wiwt vitk twbt
um and id Br U TW
Irooixed Yat C pity,
AtUat Ga. n tatara Mil
you will leuuw mmm laldi
FREE cwliBMtMtrTria
Trcstacs. Wtefc tanQc
Ph. V 9. 4

these remarkable tablets two
each meal. Then set ready
for a
Watch The Result!
Pimples, blackheads, boils, etc,
begin to disappear almost "while yon
wait." You will feel an almost im immediate
mediate immediate increase in your ability to
tackle hard work. And as for patting
n .-. firm flesh on your bones -thia folks
report gaining five pounds and more on
the first package of Ironized Yeast!
Yeast Best With Iron
Ironized Yeast is pleasant to take and
will not cause gas or in any way affect
the stomach as it contains a specially
cultured yeast which is grown under the
sirk t?st su;n?rvision for medicinal pur purposes.:
poses.: purposes.: The reason it brings such splendid

Note:- IRONIZED YEAST U sold mt mU Drug Stores on our guarantee
of complete satisfaction from the Arst package or your money refunded

Negotiable Storage Receipts Isaaed ea Cotton, An torn obi lea, Etc



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 watching
ing 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 TROXLERS.
results is
supplies this
down folks
three vitamisea.
though vitally essential
to health, are lartrHf
i the modern diet. Bat
more than that, it sap sap-plies
plies sap-plies your blood wfth
the iron needed to make
it rich, red and strong.
Vitamiaes alone ax
fine bat when taken with iron, as
ia Irosrised Yeast, they brine their food
resaru just twice as quickly, m
Try Ironized Yeast Today I
If von want to banish skxa uupImmm
imckJy acquire a cress, yovUtfiu.
oeail i nit uu o 70a atv uua mm
run-down aad want to 2 oat jem
figure with firm hard flesh aad increase
ywn. energy so that work wSl be a
nlea&re instead of a tax thea try
Ironised Yeast at oace.
Jast mail coupon as directed above
for the wonderful Three-Day FREE
Trial Treatment. You will very likely
be e 4 at the iamrovement jaat
three days will snow ia yon. Test it
absolutely FEEEt Mail eoapon today.



Phone 298



( 1

items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. George Wenzel is spending thia
week at Lake Weir attending to busi business.
ness. business. Federal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf
You can get the original Pet Milk
at the U-Serve Stores. Family size
12c., baby size 6c. 28-6t
Nearly all confectioners, grocers
and druggists in Ocala sell Cocoanut
Roll. 27-2t
Nell, the little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Adams, is critically ill
with bronchitis.
Plant food 25 cents a package. Just
the thing for pot plants and small
gardens. Bitting & Phillips. 25-6t
You can get the original Pet Milk
at the U-Serve Stores. Family size
12c, baby size 6c. 28-6t
is the home of
Miss Ava Lee Edwards will be hos hostess
tess hostess tonight to the "A" club, enter entertaining
taining entertaining the members at the movies.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
Market. tf
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
Mr. Joseph Malever and son Arthur
are in North Carolina are in North
Carolina on a business and pleasure
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
Thursday we will sell 15 pounds of
Irish potatoes for 49c. One day only.
at the four U-Serve Stores. 28-2t
Hom cured HAM at the U-Serve
Stores. 25-3t
Mrs. Hugh Yon of Floral City has
returned home, having spent the first
,part of the week in town with Mrs.
Annie Akin.
If you like Cocoanut Roll tell your
friends. It's delicious. 27-3t
It'strue economy to use the best
bread, rolls, pies and cakes, and they
are all made fresh every day at the
Federal Bakery. 17-tf
Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good"
kind. They're made at the Federal
Bakery. 17-tf
James L. Teasley of Atlanta, repre representing
senting representing the Dayton Rubber Company,
is in the city calling on the local
agent, Mr. Leroy Bridges.
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.
Fresh meats and poultry. Main
Street Market. Phone 108.S tf
Mr. C. R. Veal, who is managing U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve store No. 4, on West Broadway,
reports business good and increasing
at that newly established institution.
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
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. Otto Bockhouse and family
have moved to Hernando to spend sev several
eral several weeks, while Mr. Bockhouse
builds a dredge boat. Mr. Bockhouse
is one of the best boat builders in this
part of the country.
Dinner set $5.98 at Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Ask about it. 24-tf
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phorf 108. tf
There is other good bread, but
FEDERAL BREAD is the best. You
want the best, so buy FederaL 17-tf

If you have any local or soci

Mrs. J. H. Smith entertained the

Eastern Star sewing circle Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. There was a splendid attend-
. i r l 1 T i

; ance ana aner muco sewing ana cnai cnai-socieiy
socieiy cnai-socieiy ,. ...

ling me laaies were invitea into me
dining room where refreshments con- j
sisting of fruit salad, saltines, coffee,
ice cream and cake awaited them.
Mrs. Fred Robinson and Mrs. C. A.
Smith were the guests for the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Everyone expressed themselves
jas havin sPentT Peasant aft-
ernoon- Mrs- J' Smlth asked
the ladies to meet at her home
This is a Studebaker year.
Pete Costello, being a born grocer,
when he turned over his fine brick
block to other enterprising firms,
transfered his stock to the building
next door, and went on selling to the
customers he has collected in half a
dozen years of square dealing. Then
came Joe Mixson, lately with Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, bought Roe's butcher shop and
set up his business in a corner of
Costello's store room. Bread and meat,
Joe and Pete; they make a live aggre aggregation.
gation. aggregation. Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
A bunch of moonshiners up m Judge
Futch's court Tuesday received the
following sentences: Warren Watson,
year in prison and $300 fine, or an
other six months if the fine isn't paid;
Lemuel Keel, six months and $200 or
another six months; Samuel Keel, $25
or three months; Joseph Craft, $25 or
three months. The last two named
are mere boys, hence their light sen
This is a Studebaker year.
Noticing that the smile on J. W.
Hunter, the gun and locksmith, was at
least an inch wider this morning, the
Star reporter inquired wherefore, and
was told there was another boy, a
twelve-pounder, at the Hunter home.
He makes the third. Mr. Hunter says
he will train the first for a gunsmith
and educate the second for a preacher,
and the latest arrival shall be a law lawyer.
yer. lawyer. This is a Studebaker year.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Seyle are ex
pected to arrive in Ocala Friday for
a short visit with friends, and it is
with a great deal of pleasure that the
many friends of Mrs. Seyle nee Miss
Blair Woodrow, will welcome her and
make the acquaintance of her hus husband.
band. husband. LAKE WEIR
Lake Weir, March 1. The friends
all around the lake of Mr. A. W.
Yongue of Oklawaha are sorry to hear
of his serious illness, and hope it will
be of short duration.
Mrs. Armenia and Miss Armenia in invited
vited invited Mrs. F. P. Herr, Mrs. Kate
Clements, Mrs. Frank Deming, Mrs.
Augusta Brooks and two daughters,
Misses Florence and Dorothy Brooks,
all friends of Mrs. Frank Wilson, to
a spend the day surprise party at
Mrs. Wilson's home to celebrate her
birthday. While she was out in the
orange grove, showing a friend the
finest bloom they have ever had, the
guests came in with their baskets and
took possession of the dining room
which indeed was a genuine surprise
to Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, who caught
the spirit of the friendly surprise and
made the day one long to ber member member-ed
ed member-ed by each guest as they departed,
hoping they might all meet them
again next year.
Rev. John Neighbour of Ocala and
North Lake Weir, will conduct serv services
ices services at the little Woodmar chapel
Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock and
hopes to meet a fine congregation
from all around the lake.
The members of the Lake Weir Club
on this side of the lake are almost
completely cut off from attending the
club meetings on account of the tem temporary
porary temporary condition of the road to East East-lake,
lake, East-lake, but endure it knowing it is only
Mr. Merton Webster, a winter resi resident
dent resident from Rhode Island, who claims
this as his home six months in the
year, has a very interesting collection
of Florida curios which would no
doubt delight many of the Boy Scouts.
Mr. Webster for a number of years
has been interested in geological spe specimens,
cimens, specimens, Indian relics, antiques aof ev every
ery every description and now has quite a
collection of mounted fish, alligators,
snake skins, gophers and lizards and
a great many other reptiles, which is
worth coming to see. Aside from the
relics Mr. Webster is a very interest interesting
ing interesting talker on the Indian tribes of the
United States, having studied their
j habits, customs and uses of their
different pottery and war weapons
when they sallied forth to extermi
nate palefaces.
02"5 The better you care for
vour eves rn nprrpr
your eyes will care for
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist


LOST One black mare, three white j
feet. Shoe on right front foot. She
has heaves. Foretop cut off. Liber Liberal
al Liberal reward if finder will write or
phone L. L. Priest, Anthony, Fla.
FOUND A watch. Owner may obtain
by describing the same and paying
for this advertisement. Call on J.
H. Then-ell at the Commercial
Bank. 2-lt
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
rooms, two or three; two at $3.50
per week. Also two nice bedrooms
reasonable. Apply 34 N. Sanchez,
or call Star office. 2-6t
FOR SALE At an attractive price,
six-room house, bath, lights, gas,
sewerage, garage, large lot, in ex excellent
cellent excellent neighborhood, located at 622
E. Adams street. For information
see G. C. Pasteur, Ocala. 2-6t
LOST White gold wrist watch be between
tween between Ocala high school and the
residence of Mrs. W. V. Newsom.
Finder please return to Mrs. W. V.
Newsom. 2-tf
FOR SALE--Typewriter and roll top
A bargain for
cash. Phone
LOST A black mule about five years
old, 1050 pounds, from pen at Ox Oxford.
ford. Oxford. Notify W. F. Lee. 3-lt
LOST Yesterday morning around the
square, a wire wheel and tire.
Please return or notify Ocala Mfg.
Company. 1-tf
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
WANTED Live, life insurance pro
moters and solicitors wanted; ladies
or gentlemen in every locality in
Marion and adjoining counties; past
experience unnecessary; must be
nve wire ana nave conndence m
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
middle aged white housekeeper to
live on premises, keep house and
cargr for two children, one and six
years old. Pleasant home for right
party. Apply to J. S. Burke, Ocala,
Fla. 27-6t
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
389. 27-12t
FOR SALE Cheap, a piano. Apply
at 120 N. Sanchez St. 22-tf
FOR SALE Nice little five room
house, close to school, good neigh neighborhood;
borhood; neighborhood; garage and chicken house.
Price right. S. S. Savage Jr. 24-10t
WANTED To hire for one month, a
Ford car. Must be in good running
order. Call 622 "E. Adams street,
Ocala. 24-6t
FOR SALE 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
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
SHOE REPAIRING A new man has
opened a shoe repairing shop sec second
ond second door from Masters' dry goods
store, 20 North Magnolia street,
west of courthouse. I repair your
shoes at $1.50 and $1.75. 2-7-lm
Pink Wright, indicted and convicted
for the larceny of a domestic animal
at the fall term of the circuit court
1919, will apply to the board of par
dons at its next meeting to be held in
Tallahassee March 14th, 1922, for a
conditional pardon.

3-2-10t Pink Wright.


Belleview, March 1. Mr. Louis
Weihe has purchased a new Dodge car
The Elson art exhibit pictures at
the town hall which were shown for i
the school last week every afternoon
and evening were seen by a large
number of our people.
Mr. George Coggswell has bought
the McClurelace and is doing a good
deal of repair work which makes it
look like an altogether different place.
Our B. Y. P. U. enjoyed putting on
its usual Sunday evening program at
Electra Sunday afternoon. After the
program a bountiful supper was serv
ed by those good folks and all return
ed home happy and hoping to have
the pleasure of going again some day.
We are sorry to report that Mrs.
Adam Haffner is on the sick list this
Don't forget the play to be given at
the club house Friday night. Every
body come and bring some one with
you, as we believe you will be glad
you came.
Miss Mary Butterfield lectured at
the Methodist church Sunday evening
on her thirteen years work as a mis
sionary in Jerusalem. She is certain
ly a lively worker and all those who
did not hear her speak surely missed
a treat.
Rev. Martin will preach at the Bap
tist church next Sunday. Everybody
Mrs. George Grunthal entertained
at the club house Wednesday evening.
Messrs. J. T. and J. F. Hames are
working at Eastlake this week.
Mrs. L. M. Wells, niece of Mrs. Geo.
C. Grunthal, and children, arrived in
Belleview Thursday, Feb. 23. Her ar ar-rivalwa
rivalwa ar-rivalwa sa pleasant surprise and we
anticipate many enjoyable hours in
hearing her beautiful voice for the
enjoyment of others. Mrs. Wells and
children are occupying Mrs. C. E.
Armstrong's home, Oak Rest, while
On the night of Feb. 22nd a most
delightful Washington birthday party
was given at the Civic League by
Mrs. Geo. C. Grunthal, the always
notable hostess of the winter colony.
In the spacious rooms of the club
house the national colors bore patri- j
otic witness to the natal day of our
first president, from the splendid flag
on the stage curtain to the detail of
score cards and snappers. Merry con contestants
testants contestants filled the respective tables for
five hundred, bridge and pinocle, non non-players
players non-players among the guests gathering
in social groups. At the end of the
games a delicious two-course lunch luncheon,
eon, luncheon, decorated with tiny silk flags,
was served, the additional accompani accompaniment
ment accompaniment of fancy caps and snappers to
the last course furnishing a gay note
to the eevning. Announcement and
awards for those scoring follows, the
first and second prizes awarded in
order, to Miss Powers of Belleview,
Mrs. Condon of Ocala, Miss Reynolds
of Massachusetts, Mrs. Haviland, Mr.
Schmitt and Mr. Febrick of Belleview;
consolation, Miss Pyles, of Glenhurst,
Mrs. Dustin and Mrs. Schmitt, Belle Belleview,
view, Belleview, and Mr. Price, Lakeland. Other
out of town guests were Mrs. Hitch Hitch-ings,
ings, Hitch-ings, Glenhurst, Mrs. Ed Tucker,
Ocala, Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Lancaster,
Ocala, Mr. Byers, Illinois, and Mr.
Condon, Ocala. In conclusion, with
Mrs. Eddie Armstrong at the piano
and led by Mrs. Mildred Zimmerman,
the guests rose and sang with great
enthusiasm the Star Spangled Banner,
closing delightfully the patriotic eve evening.
ning. evening. Fraternal Orders
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice,
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday, eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trailer's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
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. If.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit- j
ing sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesidea. C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

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
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
Perry, Florida

Geo. Way SI Co.
Ocala, Fla.
Just what you have been looking
for! A good ice to keep your perish perishable
able perishable articles. It possesses lasting
qualities and at the same time is ab absolutely
solutely absolutely pure, so it can be used for all
household purposes.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Farm Agency
Thom & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale

i'jjf: " "" "" ""
Have You a Hundred Dollars I
or More for Investment in $
$ an Established Business &

of Great Promise?
OCALA is one of the coming cities of Florida. Ocala is attract attracting
ing attracting the attention of business men, not only of Florida, but of
other states.
THE TRI-STATE PIGGLY COMPANY has decided to open a
store in Ocala. The system of PIGGLY WIGGLY is no longer
an experiment. There are PIGGLY WIGGLY stores in suc successful
cessful successful operation in all parts of tne country, from the Atlantic
to the Pacific.
It is the policy of the Company to obtain real and effective co cooperation,
operation, cooperation, and with that end in view is offering a small portion
of its preferred stock for local investment.
It is believed that the more people there are holding shares in
the Company, the more people there will be who will effectively
co-operate toward the success of the enterprise.
The Company has a preferred capitalization of $300,000, believ believed
ed believed to be sufficient to establish fifty stores. The preferred stock
with a par value of SI 00.00 per share, is preferred not only as
to assets but as to dividends, and 8 per cent annual dividend
must be paid before any distribution can be made on the Com Common
mon Common stock.
The Company offers to the people of Ocala one hundred shares
of the 8 per cent Preferred Stock, with one hundred shares
bonus, of the Common Stock. For every $100.00 subscribed there
is issued one share of the Preferred and one share of Common
Stock. This allotment has been set aside for Ocala for the pur purpose
pose purpose of opening a PIGGLY WIGGLY through local co-operation.
The stock of the Company may be purchased on the basis of $30
.per share, down, and $10 per month, for seven months. A patron
of a PIGGLY WIGGLY can save $75, $100, $125 to $150 every
year on the family grocery bill, and this saving should take care
of the monthly payments on one share of Preferred and Com Common
mon Common stock.
This offering is being made through one of the established
securities houses of the state of Florida, and full information
may be obtained from our local representative at the Colonial
Securities Sales Company of
118 West Forsyth SI. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

j l ets

stands f.r
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
H We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 232
t' ii"
Will show many examples of oar 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
Plumbing & Electric Contractor
Licensed Plumber
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. i.or. Oklawaha and Orange
Coocanut Roll 75c. per pound, but
it's in the $1.25 class. 27-3t

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06134
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
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
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
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 02, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06134
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum2
mods:caption Issue 52
mods:number 52
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06134
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 3 March
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 9de4cff27461e56a7b10daf270dde2da CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6156085
G2 JP22 4c43c7c5a11342d16708bb351b50d376 6202766
G3 JP23 55b5c8162fdcc06a72b86e22ced0703d 6215702
G4 JP24 79382d9231942519fc01ab2002fc320e 6255631
TIF1 imagetiff a985a7a5fbc1225a9e794410e7e1698c 49214888
TIF2 a2acbd049c4e6febce0db40d65f23b7e 49588401
TIF3 7e2c8fe5ba0fe007a48dffcfea23648e 49708302
TIF4 3df51e1e7c7b3db57b8f94496ca668f3 50011038
TXT1 textplain 0e2a649cfc55d11ab7edf55514163fa7 26184
TXT2 1ff14c6a2dbe6f8cb34bcf25ab0d8014 17940
TXT3 36a3e79cc504f15ee38faa3c099535e7 23542
TXT4 880cba882611fc2e68b6a297dc8378ee 21633
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 9e7772b8d50b092ce855979177949732 765819
ALTO2 02edf7bf0b038092f7564e6bec6e90c3 572503
ALTO3 0c014f24d562a6870e9092f6b71e841f 713470
ALTO4 58363536f43b8536697e81b5ade29cef 671103
METS1 unknownx-mets 860aac80f69effab54c5463365299aa0 9737
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other