The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06142

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

m

STAR

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Sunday, cooler in north and central portions tonight.
TEMPERATURES This morning 65; this afternoon, 73.
Sun Rises Tomorrow 6:39; Seta, 6:34.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 60.
ALICE DOES IIDT
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BOTTOM

Every Time a Train Cornea In, It
Brings Names of New Delegates
To Capital Removal Meeting
Monday Afternoon

Each mail brings to the Chamber
of Commerce an addition to the list of
cities and counties that will have rep representatives
resentatives representatives at the capital removal
meeting to be held in Ocala Monday
afternoon at two o'clock in the court
house. The interest in capital remov removal
al removal seems to be widespread throughout
the peninsula part of Florida. It is
possible that the court room will not
hold the crowd that will be here Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Arrangements have been made
with Manager E. C. Bennett for the
use of the Temple theater in the event
that it is needed.
The following commercial organiza organizations
tions organizations have notified the Chamber of
Commerce that they will have repre representatives
sentatives representatives at the meeting: Monte Monte-erde
erde Monte-erde Chamber of Commerce, four;
Sarasota, one; Tampa, one; Clermont,
two; Kissimmee, four; Crescent City,
one; Gainesville, number not yet fix fixed;
ed; fixed; Inverness and Citrus county, two;
Wauchula, four; Fort Meade, four.
A letter has been received from
Mr. C. H. Freas, chairman of the
board of governors of the Hernando
county chamber of commerce, B rooks -ville,
saying that that organization
had already planned a trip to Tampa
on another matter and would be un
able to have representation at the
meeting here Monday. Mr. Freas
states that the board of governors of
Hernando chamber voted to give its
proxy to the Marion County Chamber
of-Commerce "to vote Hernando in
any manner that will help to get
started wisely on the mission of .cap
ital removal." "It goes without say saying
ing saying that the people of Hernando will
be with the other South Florida coun
ties in this matter," says Mr. Freas.
Mr. J. A. Hendrix, secretary of the
Citrus county board of trade, says
that in all probability Citrus county
will have a large representation here
for the meeting, in addition to the two
delegates.
A letter from the Valrico Improve
ment Association expresses much in interest,
terest, interest, although the association will
have no representative at the meet
ing.
Palatka and Orlando will be repre represented
sented represented but the Chamber of Commerce
has not yet been advised as to the
number that will be here from these
two cities.
This afternoon's mail brought the
information that Miami, Titusville
and Dade City would send represen representatives.
tatives. representatives. Brief addresses of welcome to visi visitors
tors visitors will be made at the meeting by
Mayor E. G. Peek on behalf of the
city and by Judge W. S. Bullock, pres president
ident president of the Capital Removal Club.
The following telegram was receiv received
ed received this afternoon from the Orlando
Chamber of Commerce: "Delegate to
capital removal meeting W. L. Tilden.
Number attending indefinite; possibly
forty or fifty from here."
OCALA BAPTISTS PLAN
FOR GREAT MISSION
Beginning tomorrow at the eleven
o'clock service, the evangelistic mis
sion at the First Baptist church, Dr
Charles L. Collins, minister, will en
gage the attention of the church any
many others of the community for a
period of two weeks. The visiting
preacher, Dr. Clifford A. Owens, of
Atlanta, conducted a similar mission
here several years ago and is remem
bered as a sane and eloquent speaker
of rare char mand power. It will de
light many to hear him again.
In charge of the music will be Mr.
R. M. Hickman, of Petersburg, Tenn.
Mrs. R. M. Hickman will assist as ac
companist and soloist, she having i
splendid contralto voice. Mr. Hick
man can be counted on to make the
music a most enjoyable part of every
service.
The services tomorrow will be held
at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Daily
services next week will be held at
7:45 p. m. For the present no week weekday"
day" weekday" services are announced, except
the night service. The church extends
a cordial and hearty, invitation to all
the people of the community, regard regardless
less regardless of church relation, to share with
us the large spiritual benefits offered
in and by this mission. Members of
other churches who care to come, at
such times as will not interfere with
their own church services, will be
gladly welcomed. We ask the prayer prayerful
ful prayerful interest and sympathetic help of
all Christian people in the commu community.
nity. community. Every service is open to all
who will come and we will try to have
a seat for you if you will come early.
Charles L. Collins, Pastor.
The voice of the people demands
sound financing." Sure. But it needs
a sound amplifier.

President and His Party Found The
Storm Waiting for Them
At Daytona

Daytona, March 11. (By Associat Associated
ed Associated Press) 4 President Harding was
greeted by the first inclement weather
of his vacation trip this morning and
officials of the Seabreeze Golf Club
were without advices early today as to
the president's plans. He had expect expected
ed expected to come ashore from the houseboat
and play on the course. Clearing
weather yesterday afternoon and
moonlight enabled the party to change
its earlier plans to spend the night at
Matanzas Inlet, and to proceed into
the East Coast canal and thence into
the Halifax river.
The president played golf at Or-
mond this morning.
COLONEL McFARLANE
BADLY CRIPPLED
( Associated Press)
Miami, March 11. Col. Hugh C.
McFarlane, aged seventy-three, of
Tampa, one of the most widely known
attorneys in Florida, hurt in an au
tomobile wreck near here Thursday
night, was reported resting easily to today.
day. today. Col. McFarlane has a broken
collarbone, a broken arm and five
broken ribs.
BULLETIN FOR MEMBERS
OF FLORIDA PIG CLUBS
(Associated Press)
Gainesville, March 11. The College
of Agriculture of the University of
Florida has issued a bulletin on the
raising of pigs which it is anxious to
place in the hands of every person in
the state who is interested in the in industry.
dustry. industry. The bulletin, No. 31, is pre prepared
pared prepared especially for the club boy and
girl and will be supplied free of
charge upon application.
AIEETING OF THE
HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION
The annual meeting of the Marion
County Hospital Association will be
held at the hospital next Tuesday
morning at ten o clock, lie low we
give a list of contributing members
who are entitled to participate in the
proceedings and vote in the election
for officers for the coming year.
We urge that these members attend
the meeting. Our institution desires
not only financial aid, but moral sup
port. We want the members to know
what is going on and what disposition
is being made of their contributions.
We invite suggestions and criticism.
If our institution is to go on, there
must be general support by the peo people,
ple, people, financially and morally. The at
tendance of any citizen is welcome, al
though he may not be a contributing
member, for this institution belongs
to Marion county, and is conducted
for the benefit of its people.
Members of the Association
C. Ax, R. T. Adams, T. E. Bridges,
Bitting & Phillips, C. C. Balkcom,
Blalock Bros., H. Borland, E. C. Ben
nett, Blowers Lime & Phosphate Coo
C. Camp, B. F. Condon, Harvey Clark,
E. E. Converse, J. E. Chace, Court
Pharmacy, C. S. Cullen, A. C. Cobb,
Citizens Investment Co., W. W. Cly
att. D. W. Davis. H. C. Dozier, T. P.
Ttmlra T f TVntr1ac 3 K TtirVatT.
J. L. Edwards, E. W.' Ellis, Eastlake
Investment Co., M. Frank, D. Niel
Ferguson, Azel Ford, Farmers Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, W. T. Gary, L. N. Green, R.
A. Green, B. Goldman, B. Gallagher,
oroZ: hh:
Mrs. J. C. Hill, E. T. Helvenston, H.
W. Henry, Jordan & Co., J. C. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, J. L. Leonard, F. H. Logan, Lon Loncala
cala Loncala Phosphate Co., Lewls-Chitty Co.,
M. W. Lloyd, J M. Meffert, H. B. Mas Masters
ters Masters Co., E. H. Martin, Sam Martin,
N. Mayo, T. T. Munroe, J. J. Neigh
bour, H. J. Nichols, Ocala Auto Ga Garage,
rage, Garage, E. G. Peek, Geo. C. Pasteur, J.
P. Phillips, Pillans & Smith, W. M.
Palmer, W. P. Preer, B. Rheinauer,
M. L. Reynolds, R. F. Rogers, O. H.
Rogers, W. C. Ray, C. G. Rose, Paul
Simmons, G. S. Scott, Star Publish Publishing
ing Publishing Co., Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.,
Alfred A. Smiley, H. W. Tucker, Jas.
J. Taylor, J. H. Taylor, W. D. Taylor,
R. H. Todd, J. M. Thomas, Mack Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, H. A. Waterman, H. F. Watt,
George MacKay, D. E. Mclver.
CAKE AND CANDY SALE
The ladies of the Blessed Trinity
Catholic church will hold a cake and
candy sale Saturday, March 18th, be
ginning at 10 o'clock, in front of E.
T. Helvenston's store. 11 -t
LENTEN" SERVICE AT
GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
The Friday night Lenten service
will be held tonight at Grace church
at 8 o'clock; "

Two Bunches of Bandits Made Suc Successful
cessful Successful Raids in Keystone
State Towns

(Associated Press)
Brownsville, Pa., March 11. Albert
Fleming, manager of the W. J. Rai-
ney & Company store at Allison, was
robbed of approximately $30,000 of
the company's mine payroll by six
bandits who held up a trolley car four
miles from here today. The bandits
escaped in an automobile after wound wounding
ing wounding the guard who accompanied Mr.
Fleming.
PLUNDERERS IN PITTSBURG
Pittsburgh, Pa., March 11. Four
armed men today held up paymasters
of the Bernard Gloekler Company at
Pennsylvania avenue and Twelfth
street and escaped with the company
payroll of $10,000.
NEW MEMBERS NUMBER
HUNDRED AND NINE
Drive Lengthens the Roll of the Mar Marion
ion Marion Chamber of Commerce
Every Day
The number of members secured in
the drive being conducted by the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Chamber of Commerce has
reached 109. Of this number twenty twenty-nine
nine twenty-nine are new members. There is ev every
ery every reason to be pleased with the re results
sults results so far. The fact that more
members have not been signed up has
been due entirely to the fact that the
membership committees have not
ben able to give as much time as they
expected. The drive will be continued
next week. Effort will be made to
complete it as soon as possible. When Whenever
ever Whenever the committees have been out
they have met with encouragement
and the fact that twenty-nine new
members have been obtained is indica indicative
tive indicative of the general results and inter interest.
est. interest. Following is the list of members
signed up to date:
Sidney Haile, Lloyd Tobacco Co., J.
H. Therrell, Roger Dodd, Jerry Bur Burnett,
nett, Burnett, O'Neal & Holly, Clarkson Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Co., Curry Feed Co., Rialto Cafe,
Arcade Barber Shop, Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store, Dr. E. G. Peek, Ocala
Seed & Supply Co., Harrington Hall
hotel; Lake Weir Washed Sand Co.,
Affleck Millinery Co., C. G. Rose, the
Summerfield Chronicle, Miss Margaret
Taylor, Miss Margaret Walters, C. P.
Davis, Summerfield, the Mayo-Lyles
Store, Summerfield, Nathan Mayo,
Summerfield. M. L. Reynolds, H. G.
Shealy, C. G. Barnett, Ocala Exchange
& Hide Co., Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Works, Parker & Guynn, E. J. Mough Mough-ton,
ton, Mough-ton, H. L. Wikle, Frank's Inc., C. E.
Ahearn, H. H. Henderson, G. C. Green,
R. L. Anderson Jr., Max Fishel, H. L.
Booher, Theus Bros., J. R. Dewey, H.
B. Masters Co., Dr. H. 'W. Henry, T.
S. Trantham, E. A. Revels, Edwin S.
Gernant, Wm. A. Jeff coat, Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co., H. M. Hampton,
B. F. Borden, L. J. Ballock, C. H.
Rogers, E. T. Helvenston, W. M. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, C. E. Winston, Weihe Co., Dr. H.
F. Watt, Wm. J. Thomas, J. W.. Tally,
W. E. Smith, G. C. Sheppard, G. S.
Scott, C. G. Sage, Rheinauer & Co.,
Needham Bros., Loncala Phosphate
Co., L. T. Izlar, L. N. Green, J. J.
Gerig, R. D. Fuller, James L. Wiley,
L. W. Duval, Court Pharmacy, Davis
Insurance Agency, W. F. Blesch, W.
M. Davidson, Carter's Bakery, Cook's
! Market W.W. Clyatt, Blalock Bros.
B. F. Morrison, Collier Bros., H. A.
Waterman, R. L. Martin, S. H. Chris Christian,
tian, Christian, Ocala Motor Co., H. C. Hese.
man, Ocala, Manufacturing Company,
Grocery Co., O. K. Teapot Grocery,
H. S. Minshall, Royal Cleaners, W. H
Marsh, Fort King Confectionery, Tay
lor Printing Co., Ocala Iron Works,
H. J. Wall & Sons, Summerfield, Dr.
D. M. Smith, Christian Ax, Swaim
Sign Svstem, J.D. McCaskill, Auto
Sales Co., A. J. Stephens and Gran Grantham
tham Grantham Bros.. Sparr, W. J. Wilson,
Percy F. Lisk, W. A. Stevens and A
O. Harper, Fort McCoy.
BRIGHT TAMPA BOY
(Associated Press)
Tampa, March 11 Harry B. White,
14-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. H
E. White, who reside on the outskirts
of the city, is studying law in addi
tion to pursuing his regular studies in
the Hillsborough high school. The lad
is taking a correspondence course in
law not to practice when he leaves
school but because he believes it es
sential for a liberal business educa
tion. Professor t,. 1. Kobinson, pnn
cipal of the high school, states that
the extra study is not interfering
with Harry's regular school work, his
papers on examination regularly be being
ing being graded between 95 and 100 per
cent.
Hollywood appears to be in need of
a little judicious pruning.

Attempt of Mrs. Shields to Pot Blame
For Murder of Her Husband On
a Negro Not Getting Her
Anywhere

(Associated Press)
DeLand, March 11. Copies of let letters
ters letters from Shields mailed to his sister
in Kansas were received today by the
authorities. One letter, written Feb.
19th, last year, mentioned the name
of a white man to be suspetced in the
event anything happened, the authori authorities
ties authorities said. The name is being with withheld
held withheld in an effort to locate the man.
Mrs. Shields and the negro were
again examined yesterday. The wom woman
an woman charged the negro with the killing
and the negro denied it. The negro
said he had something to tell but
would only tell it to his own attorneys
when the proper time came.
CONFERING THE PALLIUM
ON ARCHBISHOP CURLEY
Cannot be Done in Public Because The
Baltimore Cathedral is Not Large
Enough to Hold the Crowd
(Associated Press)
Baltimore, March 11. The cere ceremony
mony ceremony of confering the Pallium upon
Archbishop Curley has been abandon abandoned,
ed, abandoned, because the cathedral is inade inadequate
quate inadequate to hold the throng that desires
to attend, it was announced today.
The date had been fixed for April 27.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 11. Consider Considerable
able Considerable cloudiness, occasional rains arid
normal temperature, is the forecast
for Florida the week beginning Sun
day.
WOODMEN CAMPAIGN
FOR NEW MEMBERS
At the meeting of Fort King Camp,
Friday night, there were present three
distinguished visitors, State Manager
E. D. Rivers, District Manager Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert and Deputy V. M. Haygood
These gentlemen were here to enlist
the co-operation of Fort King Camp,
one of the biggest in the state, in the
campaign to recruit the order in Flor
ida. It is not to be denied that the
tactics of the sovereign commander
have done great harm, but the thou thousands
sands thousands of Woodmen in this state, be believing
lieving believing that the order is much greater
than Fraser, and will eventually clean
house, see the necessity of keeping
the ranks compact, and for this rea reason
son reason will work to restore old-time con confidence
fidence confidence and enthusiasm to he Florida
camps.
Messrs. Rivers, Gilbert and Hay Hay-good
good Hay-good received a warm welcome from
Fort King and promise of full co cooperation.
operation. cooperation. Sovereigns Gilbert and Haygood
will have full charge of the campaign!
State Manager Rivers has general
supervision, and will personally con conduct
duct conduct initiatory ceremonies when the
campaign closes.
Col. Wm. Y. Darden of Titusville,
chief mustering and inspecting officer
of the uniform rank, will come to
Ocala and assist in the organization of
a degree team on the second Friday
night in April, at which time the camp
should have a full attendance to meet
him.
O. H. S. BASKETBALL TEAM
WILL GO TO DELAND
The Ocala high school girls' basket
ball team has been invited to attend
the state basketball tournament to be
held in DeLand next week. Miss
Shepahrd received a telegram this
morning from the committee which
selected the teams to attend the tour
nament, informing her that Ocala
was one of the teams selected to at attend
tend attend this tournament and play for the
state championship. This invitation
to the tournament is quite a compli
ment as it signifies that our girls are
considered among the ten best teams
in the state. The O. H. S. team is
putting every ounce of strength and
pep it has into its preparation for the
tournament and hopes to stand wel'
up towards the top when the finals are
played.
- A woman never realizes that the
worst has happened until the sales
man says: "We have some charming
models in stouts."
WANTED
CLEAN COTTON RAGS
5c Pound
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
4

Mr. Hughes Gently Rebukes Our

House of Lords for Its Lack
Of Good Manners
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 11. Secretary
of State Hughes has written a letter
to Senator Underwood relative to the
four-power Pacific treaty, the state
department announces. Mr. Hughes in
his letter took occasion to character
ize intimations that American dele
gates were induced to accept some
plan cunningly contrived by others
opposed to American interests as a
very poor and erroneous conception
of the work in connection with the
conference."
Mr. Hughes added that the ameni
ties of international intercourse pre precluded
cluded precluded revealing confidential and in informal
formal informal suggestions and conversations
incident to the negotiations, but as assured
sured assured the Senate that full disclosure
of everything said or done would re
veal nothing derogatory to the part
taken by the American delegates.
LET-UP ON BLOOD BLOODLETTING
LETTING BLOODLETTING AT LIMERICK
Belfast, March 11. (By Associated
Press). A settlement of the trouble
between rival forces of the Irish re republican
publican republican army in Limerick has been
reached. Under the agreement both
parties will evacuate the city.
NEW RULES FOR FOOTBALL
(Associated Press;
New York, March 11. Free trial
for goal after a touchdown was abol abolished
ished abolished today by the football rules
committee. Henceforth the team
scoring a touchdown may put the ball
in play on or back of its opponents'
five-yard line and from the scrimmage
try for a single point by any legal
scoring play.
ANNUAL MEETING
In Gainesville Next Week of the Cat Cattle
tle Cattle Growers Association Of
Florida
Following is the program of the
meeting of the Cattle Growers' Asso
ciation of Florida in Gainesville next
Tuesday and Wednesday:
Tuesday
10 a. m. Address of welcome on
behalf of the city of Gainesville, by
Mayor J. C. Adkins.
Address of welcome in behalf of the
University of Florida, by President
A. Murphree.
Response to addresses of welcome,
by F. N. Burt, of DeLeon Springs.
2 p. m. "Beef Cattle Conditions in
Mexico and Cuba in Regard to Pros
pect for Marketing Florida Cattle,'
Howell T. Lykes, Tampa.
"How the State Marketing Bureau
Can Assist in Marketing Florida Cat
tie," L. M. Rhodes, state marketing
bureau.
"Some Conditions that Handicap the
Cattle Industry in Florida," George
Murphy, Bradentown.
General discussion.
7:30 p. m. Motion picture of spe
cial interest to cattle men at Lyric
theater. Admission, 25c.
Wednesday
10 a. m. ''One of the Main Issues
Before the Florida Cattlemen," Dr. J.
V. Knapp, state veterinarian.
Business session.
Reports of committees.
Election of officers.
The officers of the association are:
G. Murphy, president; C. E. Crum,
first vice president; A. L. Jackson,
second vice president; U. A. Lightsey,
treasurer; S. Summerlin, secretary.
SEVEN WOMEN ONLY
REGISTERED TO DATE
One week of registration for the
Ocala district has passed and only
seven women have registered against
ninety for the corresponding period
in 1920. At this rate only fifty-six
will have registered for the June pri
mary when the books close, against
511 two years ago. Those registering
are as follows:
Emily B. Green.
Mary A. Gillen.
Drusilla A. Carstens.
Lula Cannichael.
Luella S. Swaim.
Sue Moore Nichols.
Linda B. Lancaster.
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, this
week only, any used car on the floor
at $250.00 cash, from Buick "6" to
Fords. "Something- for nothing" at
this price. MACK TAYLOR, :
8-4t V 348, Ocala, Fla.
Smoka Doa Ecy. That good dar.

Ancient City Business Men, Going
Home from the Beach, Did Not
Notice Open Draw Ahead

(Associated Press)
St. Augustine, March 11. Two men
were drowned at two o'clock this
morning when a small closed car ran
through the open draw of a bridge
between Anastasia Island and St. Au Augustine.
gustine. Augustine. The car went down in thirty
feet of water with the occupants in inside
side inside and all efforts to raise it had
failed up to eight o'clock. Divers from
Jacksonville were expected here dur during
ing during the morning to attach ropes to
the machine.
TRYING TO RECOVER BODIES
The bodies of Godfrey Roster a lo
cal cigar manufacturer, and Joseph
Ortagus, a local merchant, are believ believed
ed believed to be in the small closed car which
plunged into the open draw at the
bridge, last night. Foster and Ortagus
left the beach resort shortly after
midnight for St. Augustine and the
draw was opend to let a small boat
pass through. The bridge tender said
f Via fi rcf r a Irnnnr r 1 )tn( nra m
whAn r a haorn o enloeh vA cranr 4-Via I
tax Biiirv. nbtcruiyta iv iaisc Lilt; CttX
4..-.,. Av
woro -fniif lace fTVirkcA nrrkvlr of if
w ,i,j i
wt. i
the top of the coupe tore off and the
car sank to the bottom again. A
diver arrived from Jacksonville at 11
o'clock. Foster and Ortagus were be
lieved to be alone as only they were in
the ear when it left the beach.
BRINGING HOME THE BOYS
on,Prarai 01 American iaa nm
OL! . w ,r. I
ueacn xsew York from trance
This Month .i
Washington, March 11. (Special). I
The last large shipment of remains of
soldier dead, returned for burial
der the Stars and Stripes, will be J
completed when the army transport J
Cambrai reaches New' York" about!

March 30, with 1224 flag-draped cas- for the bride-to-be. Miss Sipple was
kets. With the arrival of the Cambrai completely surprised, but very. gTa gTa-the
the gTa-the reverent task of the quartermas- ciously thanked the donors for their

ter corps of the army of bringing!
home the bodies of those who fell in J
France, will be practically finished. J
Plans are already under way for ap-1
propriate services and ceremonies at J
the dock, to pay final tribute, to those J
who made the supreme sacrifice.
After the Cambrai lands her pre-1
cious freight, approximately only 325 1
bodies will remain abroad to be re-J
turned to the United States for burial.
Up to March 1st the Graves Registra-
tion Service of the quartermaster
corps had returned to this country
the remains of 44,418 of those Ameri-1
cans who died on foreign soil. So
perfect have been all arrangements
incident to the last journey, that many
commendatory letters from relatives
and friends of those returned for
burial, have been received by the!
quartermaster general's office. Every
effort has been made to acocrd the
soldier dead the most reverent care,
from the time of disinterment to the
time the casket reaches its final rest
ing place. Recently Major General
H. L. Rogers, quartermaster general,
made a special trip to France to in
spect the activities of the American
Graves Registration Service, and on
his return expressed himself as fully

satisfied with every detail of thejviile began to gradually draw u.

work.
Concentration of bodies in Ameri
can cemeteries abroad will be con
tinned, as about 32,000 of those who!
died overseas are not to be returned
for burial here, according to the deisre
of their next of kin. The policy of the
government is to remove the soldier
dead from battlefield burial grounds,
and to reinter them in permanent
cemeteries which will be cared for by
the United States, as are national
cemeteries in this country.
OCA LA'S DELEGATION
TO WEST PALM BEACH
Ocala's delegation for the state con
vention of the American Legion ex-
pects to leave early Monday morning
for West Palm Beach.

From the Woman's Auxiliary of thejiig and bright-bunch of girls. They

post Mrs. Wade Dumas, Mrs. Philip

Murphy and Mrs. J. J. Neighbour will auto loads of loyal fnendaT They re re-be
be re-be the authorized delegates. Mrs. I turned home immediately after the

Murphy, Mrs. Dumas and Mr. Charles
Dnmaa and Mrs... H. C Dozier will
leave tomorrow in the latter's car.
The Ocala post will be officially
represented by Dr. Charles Merrtmea,
Rv. J. J. Neighbour and Mr. TL L.
Van Osten. Rev. and Mrs. Neighbour
expect to leave Monday in their car,
Mr. Eddie Lopez, Mr. R. L. Van Osten
and Dr. Moremen will go in another
ear, whOe Messrs. Frank Gates and
Sam Smith f wilt join the party on
their 'motorcycle.
Tt Lzz'.-lli: A lazy man's aUbu

Troops of King Victor Fighting Hard
To Maintain His Authority
In Tripoli

Rome, March 11. (By" Associated
Press). A resolution on a large scale
has broken out in Tripoli, says a dis dispatch
patch dispatch to II Mohdo. The rebels cut the
railway in many places and attacked
the Italian garrison. At Azizia two
companies of Italian soldiers were
surrounded by rebels and are receiv receiving
ing receiving food dropped from airplanes.
SHOWER FOR MISS SIPPLE
Mrs. F. W. Cook and Miss Carrie
Barco entertained a number of friends
last night at the home of "Mrs. Cook
in honor'of Miss Edna Sipple, who is
to be an April bride. The party and
shower was a complete surprise to
the honoree, she having been invited
to come half an hour after the other
guests had arrived. After all had ar arrived,
rived, arrived, the evening was spent in play playing
ing playing games, several cf which were
clever and novel. One was "The Ro
mance of An American Boy and a
"
story written
blanks in the
ucic auu mere
text which the guests filled with the
names of 'well known magazines.' An
utner une was a guessing contest, m
of eU known
--na mercnants were pin-
ned to the back of each guest, one
name to a person, and the other
gUests m tu uld mention the slo-
gan or some characteristic expression
of the firm or person whose name was
given and the person wearing the
name had to guess what it was. For
instance, nnp wnrn tVio nm-ma rf T?
"
Goldman, whose advertising slogan is
l"Whv Pav More?
After the games, vocal and instru
mental music was enjoyed. While
the fun and hilarity was at its high
est, there came a knock at the door

un-Jand a small boy asked for Miss Sip-

pie, saying he had a package for her.
He gave her a large box which when
opened contained all kinds of linens
gifts, which included several hand-
some Madeira luncheon cloths, linen
runners, towels, etc.
The hostesses of the evening served
ice cream and cake, the color scheme
of pink and white being carried out
in the refreshments and napkins.
Those who were so : fortunate to
spend such a pleasant evening, includ-
ing the guest of honor, wers Mrs. C
W. White, Mrs. J. H. Therrell,' Mra.
Roger Dodd,-Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Mrs.
I L. N. Green and Misses Margaret
I Jackson, Helen Veal, Mayme Smedley,
Ernestine Brooks, Mabel Akins, Edith
J Griffin, Pearl Keece, Mary Bryce,
Ruby Capplemaa. and Donnie Sims.
BASKET BALL GAME
The game between the, Ocala and
Gainesville high schools girls' basket-
I ball teams, in Ocala Friday afternoon,
resulted in a score of Gainesville, 17;
J Ocala, 11.
1 The first half ended with honors
I about equally divided. Gainesville
1 beld the larger end of an 11 to 9 score
at this stage of the game. The Ocala.
team was playing up to average form
and victory did not seem out of their
I reacn, but m the second half Gam
I from the locals. This period of the
J game was marred by frequent inter-
1 ruptions from the officials and the
running centers of both teams were
1 removed on account of fouls. Substi-
tutions were made and the game ran
on to a sluggish finish. Dr. Manches-
I ter, of the university, very fairly ref-
Jereed the game.
I The line-ups were as follows:
Ocala: Wilkes, f (5); Woods, f, (5):
J Bullock, c; Dehon, c; Dozier, g; Mac-
I Kay g-
Gainesville: Chancey, f (13); Tuck-
er, ; f (4); Pepper, c; Ballard, c;
I Creary, g; Williams, g.
Substitutes: Gainesville, Baker for
1 Bullard, E. Baker for Williams, Dor-
ey for Chancey; Ocala, Logan for De-
J bon.
I The Gainesville team is a fine-Iook-
were accompanied by three or four
1 game.
I Jne reporter for. the Gainesville
Sun in bxs accosnt of the game ear?:
J "The crowd heartily applauded
playing of Misses. Ch
I iucxer lor ua:acv: c t-a es
Wilkes and Wo
There
. "--tr.i to La eaythirs
ii h -lotion" except a
left
jLti.so.i a. men predicts a re re-Jtsi
Jtsi re-Jtsi piites. What does te
:t-jrn:" ;
t'ra t :
C1 .jm. A



OCALA fiTCXXKG STAB, SATUBDAY, MARCH 11, mi

MBaM

Ocala Evening Star

Puallabed Jerjr Day Execat Saada? fcy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

II. J. U imager, Prcatdeat
II. D. LcatciKood, Vlee-Presldeat
P. V. Lcaveagoed, 6eretarr-Trasrer
J. II. Ueajanla, Edltar

Entered at Ocala, PI a., postoffice
second -class matter.

as

4hd "call some distinguished : Flor Flor-idian,
idian, Flor-idian, of whom we have a number?
Are we so hard up for able men that
we should send to represent our state
in the Senate a man who has never

done anything but talk, and whose
talk has three times been emphatic

ally pronounced bosh by the people of

the United States

TELEPHONES
Itaftlaeoa Of See .......... .Flre-Oae
ttdltarlal Depart meat Two-Screa
feeletr Iteprter Flre-Oae

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.

A good looking young cornfed

doesn't have to watch her step when

she gets out of an auto. Anybody
who happens to be standing around

will do that for her. Leesburg Com

mercial.
It's a good thing for Lady Godiva
that Leach wasn't born- until several
centuries after she was.

"IS BRYAN ELIGIBLE ?"

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

A.OlJ.CEME.'T OP RATES FOR
CAMPA1UX ADVERTISING

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 JS SUBMITTED:
Weekly .Star: For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mem

ber of board of county commissioners,
countv surveyor, registration officer.

constable and justice of the peace, 5;

all state antJ national oincers, tiv.
Evening Star: (One insertion each

week) ame rates as Weekly totar.

Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion until date

tit nrimarv election.

Headers for insertion will 'be charged

at the regular commercial rates.

Mr. Hocker speaks indignantly of
Mr. Trammell's treatment of Senator

Bryan, but he fails to mention the

much greater dereliction of Wm. Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Bryan, when he went back on
Wood row Wilson.

Editor Star: Thus you entitle an

editorial of the 8th inst., and you

there answer your question, in short,

that he is not, and in long that Tram-

mell is the better man for the job.
Thus it was that Frank Clark
handled the same question about

twenty years ago, but he answered,
in short, that he was, and in long that
he was the better man for the job.
The people were then more inter interested
ested interested in the long part than in the
short part; so the long and the short

of it is that Clark went in by big ma majorities,
jorities, majorities, where he is still long on the

ong part and his people long for him

yet.

So let us have more of the long and

ess of the short. Hence, less of the

aw and more of the facts.

First, you raise the question that
I Bryan ran he would be asking the

people to help him violate a provision on on the subject, "Foundations.

AUCTION SALE

tnii:

OF JERSEY CATTLE j

W. J. B. has fallen back upon the

old political trick of having his

friends urge him to enter the race for

senator. Gee! We had hoped that he'd

give us something new. St. Peters

burg Times.

It's new enough to fool some Flor

idians.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

Voliva expects to prove the world
is flat by going around it. A
The coming man isn't in it with
the ov rcoming woman.

Field oats thrive in the sunshine
and wild oats are nourished by moon moonshine.

Sinn Fein patriots wear the green
and work their American friends for
the long green.

It's appropriate that men who play
with blind tigers should some times
lose their sight.

A few years ago, the paragraphers
kept busy writing about the leg. Now

they are working on the bootleg.
Mr. Harding has quit saying nor

malcy and returned to normal, and

there is hope that the country will do

the same thing.

America gave the Allies credit for

making a long, strong fight, but
doesn't want to give them too long a

credit in financial affairs.

Selling shipping board ships at

junk prices and paying ship subsidies
to favored lines at the same time

doesn't occur to us as either business

or statesmanship.

Notwithstanding the Roma disaster,

the army and navy boys say they will

keep on experimenting with lighter

than air craft. It takes that kind of

men to make America safe.

If the busybodies whd are always
putting on smile week, father and son
week, this, that or the other week,

would all turn in and do some honest

work, times would be easier.

They say hell is paved with good
intentions but it is bad actions that

operate the paving apparatus. Lees
burg Commercial.
Bad actors, don't you mean?

Lenine is reported as preparing to
flee from Russia. Why does he not
go to Doom where he can have the

company of another famous exile?
Tampa Times.
Infamous, you'd better say. v

In another column, Mr. William

Hocker thinks he has answered our

question, "Is Bryan Eligible Mr,

Hocker is a fine writer when he ex

plains principle, but takes an awfu
tumble when he tries to defend ex

pediency. In a day or two, soon as

we have time, we take pleasure in

tying his line of thought into a double

bowknot.

If Mr. Hocker and other citizens of

this state object to Mr. Trammell for

senator, why do they not get together

Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. W. Duval, superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching by Dr. J. M.
Way of Nashville, Term.

6:30 p. m. Senior League.

7:30 p. m. Evening services. Ser

mon by pastor.

Special music by choir and orches orchestra.
tra. orchestra. We have saved a place for you.
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector

Second Sunday in Lent
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer, litany
and sermon. Subject, "The Ten En

signs of God."

"t :30 p. b. Evening prayer and ser-

of our state constitution, wnicn is

shrouded in doubt by the national

constitution and by ancient usage

fully concurred in by our voters.

I fear, Mr Editor, that of all our

friends who have sat in the legisla

ture since 1900 few, if any, have not lowed by sermon by pastor.

All cordially invited.

Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol-

(Evening Star March 11, 1902)

Messrs. Meffert and Taylor of the

Ocala Manufacturing Company have
bought $4000 worth of timberland

from R, C. Middleton Bros, of Okla

waha, to be used after the turpentine

has been exhausted.

W. O. Reagan and F. A. Teague

left for Brooksville this afternoon to

look after hard timber.

Henry Reynolds sold his place on
Orange avenue yesterday afternoon

to J. A. Campbell, manager of the

city water works. Mr. Campbell wil

move his family there from Candler.

,T. E. Biggs, Herbert Crook, G. W,

Martin and wife left this afternoon

for Jacksonville to attend the Grand

Lodge Knights of Pythias.

Lieut. John Graham of the Ocala

Rifles went to Jacksonville this after afternoon
noon afternoon to meet the military officials of
the state, to consider the needs of the
state troops and the advisability of

joining the National Guard.

John F. Crawford, city marshal for

a number of years and a most faithful

official, has resigned and "Big" George
Smith is acting in his place until the
council elects a successor.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star March 11, 1912)

Mrs. M. J. Roess entertained the

members of the young ladies' sewing

circle of the Presbyterian church.

Mr. C. B. Woodrow, after a pleasant

visit with his brother, Mr. David S.
Woodrow, left last night for New

York

Miss Frances Scott has gone to

Chattanooga, where she has a posi posi-ton
ton posi-ton with Prof. Bierly of the Univer University
sity University of Tennessee.

Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Armstrong and

little daughter are in the city, visit

ing Mrs. Armstrong's mother, Mrs.

W. N. Camp.

voted for unconstitutional laws. For

these derelictions, in most cases,

others were made to suffer substantial

injury. I am a poor champion for

any friend who is free to venture upon

such ground where private, or public, I

injury may result; but the point you

raise is at best doubtful and if injury

7:30 p. m. Preaching.
You are cordially invited to worship
with us.

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

11 a. m. Opening service of evan-

At Ocala, Florida, Wednesday, March

15th, 1922
We will sell our herd of thirty-four
head of Jersey Cattle to the highest
bidder for cash. This herd consists
of nineteen head of registered cows
and heifers, ten head grade cows,
each one a good milker, four calves,
and one service bulL
This is an opportunity for you to

bay that family cow, or for the dairy-1
man to get himself some money makers.

We will sell our equipment, consist consisting
ing consisting of mules and horses, wagons and
buggies, in fact all the equipment
pertaining to this dairy.'
Our dairy is located inside the city
limits, about one mile from the court

house, on Lake Weir avenue.
The sale will start at 11 o'clock and
continue until everything is sold.' We
especially invite you to attend the
sale and bring the wife and children.
We have secured the services of Col.

Jack Greene to cry this sale. You
should attend and hear Col. Greene's
eulogy of the milk cow. He will also
tell you how he lived up. to his
mother's expectations and how he
made good with his mother-in-law.
Respectfully,
C. & J. CAMP,
2tvky 13-ll-13dly Ocala, Florida.

The

Spring Tailoring Opening

at

CRACKER LUNCH ROOM

N.

results it must be cast on the public gelistic mission. Sermon by Dr. Clif Clif-by
by Clif-by a majority vote. ford Anderson Owens, Atlanta, Ga.
Second, while Trammell was gover- 6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
nor Judge N. P. Bryan was senator and Senior B. Y. P. U.
and the latter had Pete Dignan, a 7:45 p. m. Evangelistic service.
Catholic, appointed postmaster for Music in charge of R. M. Rickman,
Jacksonville; hence, the advent into Petersburg, Tenn., with large choir
politics of Catts, guardians of liberty and soloists.
and labor unions. So, Catts, Van Evangelistic services next 1 week
Swearingen & Company took the field daily at 7:45 p. m.

against Judge Bryan to make political
capital of the anti-Catholic vote and
they needed a man to beat the judge
for the Senate; hence, Trammell was
made the tail to' balance their politi political
cal political kite.
Judge Bryan, in his first race for

the Senate, was supported by Tram Trammell,
mell, Trammell, but the latter then joined the
firm of Catts, Van Swearingen and
Company and beat the judge for re reelection
election reelection because the latter was too
Catholic ,in his views. After Tram

mell got to the Senate on that issue wjth us

he voted, in 1920, to elevate Judge
Bryan to a life position, as United

States judge, in a court second only

to the greatest legal tribunal in the

world. This was the same Judge Bry Bryan
an Bryan whom Trammell and his friends

had just led the public to believe pos

sessed dangerous pro-Catholic views;

thus was admitted that, which is

otherwise abundantly proved, viz:

that in the political year 1916 more

than one Don Quixote won the day

with the wind mills.

At that time I was informed by re

liable people that most of the church

"Better come to church."
Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.,
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr.

A. Russell, superintendent.

11 a. m. Morning worship.
Sermon, "Christian Liberality."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8 p. m. Evening worship.
Sermon, "Why Messiah Came."

Every one will receive a hearty

welcome. You are invited to worship

Catholic
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor

Mass on first Sunday of each month

at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 10:30 a. m. Mass on week

days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening devotions at 7:30.

Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to

6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.

Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.

11 a. m. Sunday service. Subject

MISS MARY PARKER

The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.

J. F. Parker, of Cotton Plant, will be

grieved to learn of the death of their

daughter, Miss Mary D. Parker, who
passed away yesterday at 11 o'clock
in this city after several weeks illness.

The funeral took place this morning

at 10 o'clock from St. Johns church
and interment was made in the fam

ily plot in the church cemetery. Rev.
C. W. White conducted the services.
Sam R. Pyles & Company had charge
of the arrangements.
Miss Parker, who had spent her
life with her parents at their home
near Cotton Plant, was a young wom woman
an woman beloved not only by her relatives
but by all the friends she made in her
bright and useful lifetime. There is
great sorrow at her loss, and the
Star joins their other friends in sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for the bereaved kindred.

IMPORTANT NOTICE

UNCLE HANK

Just when a feller thinks he. under understands
stands understands a woman, she shortens ber
aklrt to throw him off th' track.

The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former loca

tion on South Magnolia afreet, where

were are elegantly fitted up for serv

ing 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
rs a. rt i.

10 j, up-io-aate tuning room in

rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRE, Prop.
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!

Thursday, Friday, Saturday, this
week only, any used car on the floor
at $250.00 cash, from Buick "6" to
Fords. "Something for nothing at
this price. MACK TAYLOR,
8-4t Phone 348, Ocala, Fla.

C. V. ROBERTS & CO.
FOR REFRIGERATORS

The Crystal and Odorless line.
Nothing better made. We will make
you an attractive price. Call and see
them. 213 W. Broadway. 6-6t

goers, business men and property 0f the lesson-sermon is "Substance."

owners m Jacksonville, lampa, r"en- Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.

sacola and other larger cities voted Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m,

. m s 1

against tjatts ana irammeii, wnose daily except Sundays

vote theiore came, in the main, irem

union labor, and people who took little

interest in either religion, or morals,

except to damn Catholics. These

statements were to some extent con

firmed by my own observations and

by the figures shown in the returns
of the primary for 1916 and the re returns
turns returns in preceding primaries when
the same Judge Bryan and the 6ame
Trammell were before the people for
nomination. In 1916 Judge Bryan got
as many votes, or more, than pre previously
viously previously from the rural parts, where
Trammell had formerly been strong strongest,
est, strongest, but that year the city votes beat
Judge Bryan and shifted heavily to
Trammell.
In truth, Mr. Editor, of all the
political dramas so far presented in
our history that one in 1916 must be
most humiliating to the pride of our
citizens. With no party platform to
eliminate false and fluke issues the

auacks and the mountebanks rode

into power.

One is thus reminded of the excla exclamation
mation exclamation of the jester, Trinculo, in the
drama, "The Tempest," "They say
there are but five upon the isle; we

are three of them; if the other two be

brained like us the state totters." We

had then before us the Trinculo and

the Caliban, and their friends appear

ed to working in accord with those

of Sentaor Trammell, who certainly
cannot now boast of anything which

happened in the year 1916.

If Trammell has no opposition he

will announce no platform, good or

bad. I am one who does not like to
be blindfolded when I vote.

So.- let William Jennings Bryan

come into the race, and may the best
man win. Sincerely yours, ,:
William Hocker.
March 10th, 1922.

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.

W. K. Lane, SI. D., physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

E. T. 'Helvenston's
v Has been postponed on account of the
unavoidable nonanival of the
Kahn Tailoring Company's
Representative until
Monday and Tuesday
March 13th and 14th
Don't fail to see this elegant line while on display here
Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed
BY MR. T. R. LAUTERBACH, FORMERLY OF ISAAC HAMBURGER
AND SONS

4 SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

tststt

The Officers
and Directors

of this Bank are all well known, substintial business men,
who administer the affairs of the institution carefully, econom economically
ically economically and conservatively.
Persons contemplating opening new accounts and establishing
good banking connections are very cordially invited to call.

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

T. T. MUNROE, President
L. W. DUVAL, Vice-President

DeWITT GRIFFIN, Cashier
R. T, STROUD, Asst. Cashier

n 1 1 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 ; : 1 1 : : : : i 1 1 m i n 1 1 1 1 1 : ; i : : i : : : 3 : : : : : : s

INSURANCE

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 P. W. DITTO, Agent.
C. H. S. CIGAR NOW 5 CENTS. 8-3t

NOTICE of AND1ALS IMPOUNDED
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animals which, have
been found running at large within the
corporate limits of the city of Ocala,
contrary to the ordinance of said city:
One red bull marked crop one ear and
under square other; one pied bull, no
mark; three cows, red and white,
marked crop, two spits one ear; one
red cow marked crop, underbit one
ear, hole and underbit other.
The owners thereof, or their agents,
and all whom it may concern, are

hereby notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of taking
and impounding thereof are not paid
within three days from date hereon.

to-wit; On the 13th day of March,
1922, I will sell the same to the high highest
est highest and best bidder, said sale to take
place between the hours of 11 a. m.
and 3 p. m. on said day at the city
pound m Ocala, 'Florida.
Henry Gordon,
. Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. HolL)way, Impounder.

i
Great Evangelistic Campaign
D A I L Y E R V IC E S
THE OWENS -HICKMANFARTY

f

DR. C. A. OWENS
Evangelist

92 A

1

lf i
. oT 1

MRS. R. M. HICKMAN
Soloist

j ryy

R. L HICKMAN
Music Director

OCALA B APT I ST CHURCH
OPENS SUNDAY, MARCH 18th, 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M;
DAILY THEREAFTER AT 7:45 P. M.

"BETTER C OM E TO CHURCH

f 9

Eloquent Preaching and Inspiring Music With a Good Choir,
Orchestra and Soloists
CHARLES L; CbLLINS, Pastor

fINimNrHFMfMlHfH?MrNIHflllTHtNlHIN;NIMINIMIHIMtMltllHIMIM'HlfM(IHlHlUlulHtltfUtMIHtU '

4



Courtesy
is a
First
Principle
With
Us
The first thing in our
business is to know all
there is to be known
about the care and re repair
pair repair of storage bat batteries.
teries. batteries. But we can't for a
minute forget that it is
not only what we do
but the way we do it
that counts.
Our way is always the
courteous way. Youroaybe
fure that we will treat you
just as we would want you
to treat us if you were the
battery service mart and
we were the car owner,
Pnng your battery in.
It it's a Willard Battery
you're to be congratulated.
Put you will get the same
attention, the same cour courtesy
tesy courtesy and the same service
whether it is a Willard
or not

Ocala Storage?
Battery Co.
Phonei348
3-
Representing
Willard Storage
Batteries
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCAJJV UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tamoa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:P5pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE K. B.
Leavt Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 ;jb
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Pet sbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7: Id am Dunnellon-Wiicox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:39 pm Honioaassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesbcrg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE
In Court of County Judge, Marion
County. State of Florida.
In re Estate of Jennie F. Allen,
Deceased.
Notice is hereby given, to all whom
it may concern, that on the 13th day
of March, A. D. 1922, I shall apply to
the Honorable L. E. Futch, judge of
said court, as judge of probate, for
my final discharge as administrator of
the estate of Jennie F. Allen, deceasv
ed, and that at the same time I will
present to said court my final accounts
as administrator of said estate, and
ask for their approval.
Dated January 14th. A. D. 1922.
S. H. GaitslrilL
Administrator of the Estate of Jennie
F. Allen. Deceased. 1-14-Sat9t
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all eon-
tract work. Gives more and Jpetter
work for the money than any other

I.VAt HOTEI I
r V 1 jAacrofMux-nfxe
t uwipeiw PWv Cowehn. Modwiv Scr nti oimidt teortfc I
I Somb HwmA I) SO u Cft in cornet or. Conmim I
H gvefytfwig. In haart of Cy. Sand for Bookkt a 9
R WINtHX W. SMITH. fSeV. jj

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

AMERICAN
QlEGION

th Ammrteta UfUn New Service.)
"BACK-TO-HOME MOVEMENT"
New York Peef s Woman Commander
Would Have Women Qlve
Up Their Job.
Someone should start a "back-to-the
Home movement for married women
who toll unneces unnecessarily
sarily unnecessarily In the busi business
ness business world, ac according
cording according to Mrs.
Julia E. Wheelock
commander of the
Barbara Fiietchle
post of the Amer American
ican American Legion in
New York city,
and widely known
as a writer.
Mrs. Wheelock
believes that
"working w Ives
make lazy husbands." She believes
married women should give up theli
Jobs in favor of unemployed ex-sen-ice
men.
It was Mrs. Wheelock who success successfully
fully successfully opposed the making of the Amer American
ican American Legion strictly a man's organiza
tion. As a result there are today sev several
eral several women enrolled as Legionnaires
and several posts composed altogether
of ex-service women.
Mrs. Wheelock began helping the
United States win the war as early as
1916 when she started a campaign to
obtain stevedores and coal heavers foi
the navy. She caused to be presented
to congress petitions for adequate pre
paredness and is accredited with hav having
ing having through her own efforts recruited
16,000 men for the navy. In recogni
tlon of her services she was made a
chief yeoman in the regular service.
Mrs. Wheelock is active in social
and civic affairs in New York and i
widely known for her writings in both
the English and French languages.
AMONG "BIRDS OF PASSAGE"
Editorial Asserts West Point Will
Continue to Turn Out Crop of
Second Lieutenants.
That the "second loele," of whom
there were so many during the war,
Is more or less an .institution of ac
five warfare is shown in an editorial
from the American Legion Weekly
under the captlQn "Birds of Passage.
Jt follows:
''Buried in the recent official list
of the number of army officers of all
grades who have contrived to. survive
the congressional guillotine appeared
this inconpfcuous entry:
"Second lieutenants (all arms).. 233
"Only 233 second IJeutenaqts left
And once there must have been that
many, thousand. Who shall now deny
that the war is over? Certainly while
it lasted they bloomed like so many
hardy perennials, emerging full blown
from the training camps and finally
from the ranks, for was not the top
sergeant only a little lower than the
angels?
"After the Armistice, when divisional
and regimental shows began to appea
all over the A. B. F., the second lieu
tenant won fresh Immortality in the
quips which Mr. Bones passed to Mr.
Tambo, and vice versa. It was a
token of his popularity for humanity
does not poke gentle fun at what it
hates.
'The second lieutenant is not ex
tinguished. Most of him has grad graduated
uated graduated into a first lieutenancy. West
Point will, of course, continue to turn
out its annual crop, but even these
will within a few months enter the
larger life of the silver bar,"
POST NAMED FOR LIEUTENANT
First American Artillery Officer to Die
In 'Action Is Honored by
Surviving Comrades.
The first Americsn artillery officer
to, die In action in France has been.
honored pj his vvi
surviving com
rades, who. baye-
naroed their.. post-.
of the American
TnHnn In Nwr :
York in hU hon
or. The post
which comprises
members of the
Old First division,
la known as the
Jeff Feigl post.
Jefferson Felgl
was a first lieu
tenant ef Battery F. Seventh field ar
tillery of the First division. He was
twenty-two years old, and had entered
the service of his country Immediately
upon his graduation from Harvard uni university.
versity. university. A year after the death of the young
officer on the field of battle, his per per-senal
senal per-senal property was sent to his parents.
Colonel aad Mrs. Feigl, who reside at
the Blltmore hotel. New York. In a
hand-bag was a letter addressed to his
parents, which Lieutenant Feigl had
written a short time before he was
killed. In the letter he forecast his
desth, and said, "Dame Fortune
couldn't have picked a more gentle
manly manner for me to make my ex
it."
NOTICE
Pink Wrieht. 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
conditional pardon.
3-g-iot pink wngnt.
Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good1
kind- They're made at the Federal

BOY

scours
(Conducted hy National Council of Ut.
Boy
8cout at Amorlcs.)
SCOUTS ON "QUEST."
When Sir Ernest Schsckleton de
cided a few months ago to take two
boys along with him on his forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming antarctic expedition, he stipulated
that they must be scouts, for well he
knew that he could count on a true
scout to be loyal, obedient, reliable.
trained in outdoor craft, cheerful In
hardship "prepared" in every sense.
Among tbe hundreds of applicants for
the privilege of accompanying the
famous explorer on his great adven adventure,
ture, adventure, the choice was narrowed down,
at length, to two Scotch laddies, both
patrol leaders and enthusiastic scouts,
by name, J. W. S. Marr of Aberdeen
and N. E. Mooney of Kirkwall in the
Orkneys. Both boys are op on sea
lore as well as woodcraft. Youna
Mooney came 600 miles to present him
self as a candidate for the expedi expedition
tion expedition and had nefer seen a passenger
train up to that time. Every true
scout the world over will envy these
two lads their privilege of sailing as
cabin boys on the Quest on a jour journey
ney journey of romance and adventure and
mystery, and every scout will be proud
that In making his selection Sir
Ernest recognized and paid a tribute
to scouting as a maker of manly men,
fit to share so great a task as he has
set for him. self.
GROWTH OF SEA SCOUTING.
Sea scouting as an older boy activ
ity is taking strong hold of the Boy
Scouts of America. From December
1, 1920, to July 15, 1921, there has
been an Increase of 50 per cent In the
number of sea-scout troops organ
ized. Sea scouting remains undevel
oped in only one of the twehte dis
tricts in which the country is divided
for scouting purposes the Texas-
New Mexico division, which is natur
ally less suited than the other local localities
ities localities for aquatic work and play.
The summer national sea-scout
camp at Marion, Mass., was a great
success, the boys getting In some real
seafaring experience, cruising around
Buzzards bay and Incidentally visit visiting
ing visiting many points of historic and pic picturesque
turesque picturesque Interest along the beautiful
shores of the bay.
This camp was an especially inter interesting
esting interesting one in that it was run by the
scouts themselves, boys having
reached the highest rank in scouting
being the camp leaders, acting as
junior officers, bosn's, bosn's mates,
coxswains, etc.
BEARD'S SCOUTMASTER RECIPE
A bowl full of unbounded love for
boys; add one pint of absolute faith
in American institutions; mix it with
a cupful of the milk of human kind
cess; add two teacupfuls of American
Pioneer blood, one tablespoonful of
thrills, one tablespoonful of Indian
traditions, teacupful of the vigor and
grit of the Puritans, a teacupful f
the chivalry of the Cavaliers, a quart
of the idealism f Thoreau., one heap heap-ine
ine heap-ine cuDful of sentiment: the whole
seasoned well with patriotism, char
acter, arit and hardship. Stir wltk
the golden rule; sprinkle well with
the Stars and Stripes, and serve hot
SCOUTS HANDLE TRAFFIC.
Scouts of the North Shore, North
west and Hyde Park districts handled
a traffic of over 3,000 automobiles oa
the occasion of the recent Indian eel
bration near Chicago. They also gave
some fine scout demonstrations and
proved their ability to render real as
well as fictitious first aid, for when
Tonne- Indian got hurt in a lacrosse
game they treated his injury promptly
and efficiently snd, improvising a eeat
stretcher, carried the victim to Ike
nearby hospital..
SCOUTS PREVENT TRAIN WRECK
Some Omaha scouts returning from
an overnight hike discovered a tree
lying across a railroad track at the
same moment they heard the whistle
of the oncoming passenger train Just
rounding the curve 300 yards away.
Instantly the" boys stripped the red
sweater from the back of one of the
group and waving It frantically
flagged the train in time to avert a
disaster.
WORK IN FOREST PRESERVATION
In McKean County Pa, boy scouts
have been for some time organized as
forest fire fighters and have reached
such a high degree of efficiency is the
service that they are said to be fir
better fire fighters than the average
adult. Their tireless activity and en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm make them invaluable in this
connection.
ACTIVITIES OF BOY SCOUTS.
Frederick (Md.) scouts scoured the
countrv for miles around In behalf of
the Near East relief presenting their
appeal to the grain mills and stores
in the vicinity.
Richard Weaver, the San Francisce
bov scout, who sacrificed a hundree
inches of his own skin to save the
life of a badly burned scout, was re
cently foriiiallv wardod the medal of
honor, siven ot it for distinguished
l,er.-i n. fr.r ; -'n- National Court of
Honor of i, outs f America
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, this
week only, any used car on the floor
at $ZoU.ou cash, from Bmck "6" to
Fords. "Something for nothing" at
this price. MACK TAYLOR,
8- Phone 348, Ocala, Fla.
Quality is the watchowrd at the
Federal Bakery, where the best cakes

Carrying On With th
American Legion

Daniel Chester French, sculptor, who
created -The Minute Man at Concord,"
has been selected to design the me memorial
morial memorial for Massachusetts dead in the
World war which is to be erected
somewhere along the American sector
in France. Henry Bacon, designer of
the Lincoln Memorial in Washington,
D. CL, will be associated with him. "!
The Community House at Camp Ous Ouster,
ter, Ouster, MlcJX, purchased by a Chicago
company for $30,000, has been repur repurchased
chased repurchased by the state of Michigan and
will be presented to the American
Legion for use as a hospital for sick
and disabled veterans. The building
will be improved at the expense of
the state.
General Lafayette post of the Ameri American
can American Legion, composed of New York
City policemen, has mortgaged Its
Long Island clubhouse for $1,000, the
money to be used in helping unem unemployed
ployed unemployed veterans. The policemen-Legionnaires
have pledged themselves
to canvass their beats for jobs for
their unfortunate "buddies."
"The Book of Misery" containing
thousands of news-clippings and let letters
ters letters describing the plight of America's
World war veterans In the recent
period of unemployment will be pre presented
sented presented to Congress by the Legion as
documentary evidence In favor of
relief for ex-service men.
Unemployed ex-service men sleep sleeping
ing sleeping in Bryant Park, New York, were
awakened one recent midnight by the
sound of a bugle mess calL Seven
hundred of the unfortunate men lined
up for "chow". A committee repre
senting the George Dahlbender Post of
the American Legion, led the men to
a restaurant where- each was fed at
tbe expense of the Legion post.
The American Legion has asked the
shipping board to permit the use of
the giant liner Lfviathan as a tem
porary shelter for Jobless ex-service
men. The liner has been idle at the
Hoboken army docks for several
months. During the war It transpor
ted 140,000 American troops to France.
Charles W. Seymour, of Hartford,
Conn., tendered his resignation as
state senator following his election to
the commandership of the American
Legion In Connecticut, Officers of the
Legion cannot hold public office which
Is elective.
A twenty-acre park, known as
American Legion Park" has been ded
icated by the city of Melrose, Minn
to the men of the city who were in
service during the World war. The
Melrose Legionnaires have established
a children's playgrounds, a tourists'
camping grounds and a baseball dia
mond.
Ex-soldiers and marines, members
of the American Legion, were the
heroes in the rescue work which fl
lowed the explosion of a tank eon
talnlng 600,000 cubic feet of ammonia
fumes in New York City. One of the
former service men is accredited with
having rescued ten persons from
tenement which had become filled with
the fumes.
A "party" which ia said to have
cost $10,000 was given by L. Gordon
Hamersley, who served as a lieutenant
in the Sixth Field artillery of the
First division, at his estate near Tarry.
town-on-the-Hudson. The guests were
disabled soldiers of the First division
and members of the Jeff Feigl post
of the American Legion.
Emergency officers of the army, dis
abled during the war "dotft belong"
on the retired list of the regular army,
Secretary Weeks told officials ef the
-American Legion, who are fostering a
plan for the retirement on retirement
pay of the emergency officers of the
World war.
The first woman to held the position
of adjutant of a state department
of the American Legloa Is Miss H-
norah H. Oittings, of California.. Miss
Gittlngs served during the war as
yeomanette In the navy. She is act
ing adjutant of the California de
partment.
Failure to doff his hat when the
funeral cortege of an American soldier
passed, csused Adam Kosloskl to lose
his job as constable at Sauk Rapids.
Minn. A complaint against Kosloskl
was filed by members of the American
Legion.
Five hundred deaf and dumb chil
dren of New Tork attended a showing
of the film-play. "The Man Without
a Country," as guests of the Ameri American
can American Legion. Each child wrote an essay
on Americanism based on impressions
of the play.
-
Five hundred unemployed veterans
of the World war in New Tork were
given employment as movie supers in
the studios at Mamaroneck, Long
Island.
The Mark-Hamilton post of the
American Legion at Minneapolis is
organizing Its own band, orchestra.
iep rlnb. vaudeville teams and dra-
o
matle company.
Nashwauk. Minn., has turned cret
. hrnned school building to the
American Legion tor a ciud nous.
The building will be remodeled.
FOR SALE CHEAP
Nice residence. on paved street, fire
blocks from courthouse; seven rooms,
bath, sleeping porch, corner lot, 112 at
224 feet: two-room servant's house
eraraee. fruit trees, chicken yard and
houses and" garden; gas, electricity
and all modern conveniences. Cash
or on time. PRICE A BARGAIN. Ap
ply Box 575, Ocala, Fla. 1-21-lm

Miaunosrttooo.
Bridget (being hired) How many
afternoons out during the wake, mum 7
Mrs. Highmore Well, of course, you
can have every Thursday and
Bridget I'm askin ye, mum. how
many afternoons out ye want yersilf.

QUESTION OF
FITNESS.
Jones wired me
that he and his
wife would spend
the week end
with us.
Ob, dear! I
haven't any
clothes that are
fit for anybody.
Grtbcloaa. Ma Marie!
rie! Marie! Don't you
suppose they will
bring their own
clothes with
them?
Superior to Circumstance.
Th oost of 11 Tin, through all time.
Has been deplored in prose snd rhyme;
Tet men, deaplte resentful rs-e.
Live on. snd oft attain old age.
Badges ef Courage.
Wlfey If I were you I wouldn't
boast of my courage by continually
showing off with that medal of valor
on your chest!
Hubby Then perhaps I had better
remove my wedding ring also I
One Satisfaction.
Jack I tell you courting a girl Is
mighty expensive business.
Tom Yes., but, thank heaven, one
doesn't require a lawyer In suing for
a girl's hand.
C. V. ROBERTS & CO.
For the next ten days we will make
you a special price on a 50-lb., roll
edge, imperial stitch felt mattress,
The Pride of Florida." 6-6t
C. H. S. CIGAR NOW 5 CENTS. 8-3t
WEAK; RUtl-DOWN
Carolina Lady Got So She Could
Just Draf "Cardui Built Me
Up' She Declares.
Kernersville, N. C. In an Interest
!ng statement regarding Cardui, the
Woman s Tonic, Mrs. Wesley MaDe, oi
near here, recently said: "I have
.nown Cardui for years, but never
knew Its worth until a year or so ago.
I was in a weakened, run-down con
dition. I became draggy dldn t eat or
sleep to do any good; couldn't do any anything
thing anything without a great effort. I tried
diffcisnt remedies and medicines, yer
I continued to drag.
"I decided to give Cardui a trial.
and found it was just what I really
needed. It made me feel much strong
er soon after I beran to use it. I be
gan to eat more, and s the nervous,
weak feeling began to leave. Soon I
was Bleenlne: Kood.
"Cardui built me un as no otner
tonic ever did.
"I used Cardui with one daughter
who was puny, felt bad and tired out
all the time. It brought her right out.
and soon she was as well as a girl
could be. We think there is nothing
tike Cardui."
Do not allow yourself to become
weak, and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take Cardui. You may find
It just what you really need. For
more than 40 years it has been used by
thousands and thousands, and found
Just at Mrs. Mabe describes.
At your druggist's. HOisz
NOTICE
The annual meeting of the members
of the Marion County Hospital Asso-
ciaiton will be held Tuesday, March
14th, 1922, at ten o'clock a. m- at the
hospital.
i The object of the meeting is to re
ceive the annual reports, to elect of officers
ficers officers for the ensuing .year and to
transact such other business as may
come before the meeting.
T. T. Munroe, President.
Attest: E. H. Martin, Secretary.
wky 17-24-3-10
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR LETTERS PATENT
Notice is hereby given, that the un
dersiened will aionly to Honorable W.
S. Bullock, Judge of the flttb judicial
circuit court oi Jtrioriaa, in ana zox
Marion county, at his office In Ocala
Florida, on
Tweaday, 14t Day of Marek, A. D. 1B23
for letters (patent to fee issued to the
MOTHERS BENEVOLENT COMMUNI COMMUNITY
TY COMMUNITY SOCIETY, of Anthony, Marion
county. Florida.
Tne character or sal a corporation is
eleemosynary.
Tne object oi saia corporation is to
oromote toy co-ODeration of its mem
bers, tbe literary, aodu. scientinc ana
moral welfare and advancement, of Its
members, and other colored women ana
girls, of the community in which tbe
society Is located, ana tnroug-noui in.
state of Florida, and to give aid as ai
ortmnization to all .worthy and ohilan.
throplc (movements ana oojecis, mo jj
organized efforts to foster, encourage,
aid and support the general welfare of
nlnrnri wnmen and flrls in the State
of Florida, and all enorts mecuan
h, tTituri.it and to further the itut
nnaa nf thia rirnoration. to OiniliH
suDorainaie locieun.
in .-laiift ion of the head society.
throughout the state of Florida; to
care for the sick ana w
The original charter will on tue
! k. nf i-tprk of circuit court.
X,,tv Florid, during the
period required for the publication of
this notice.
This February iv. a-
MATTIE F. ARNOLD.
FANNIE O. IRVING.
CORA IRVINQ.
H ATT IE WHITE.
ALBERT A JOHNSON.
ll-5t-Sat ET ALA
Wm Ve

"SOUND AND PROGRESSIVE"
Business methods in the bank's management, the active participation and X

co-operation of well known business men in the conduct of its affairs, prompt
and courteous attention to the wants of customers and a desire' to satisfy them
These things account for our steady growth.
Won't you let us enlist you as a customer?
Resources More than a Million

Needham Motor Co
Auto Repairing

We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phofle 252
MONEY TO LEND
On Improved City Property
D. NEIL FERGUSON
HOLDER BLOCK
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

I (L(DMint. Presses

: .. s (
No prettier selection of Dresses
has ever been shown in Ocala.
We have
MORNING DRESSES
made of good quality ginghams and
percales,- prettily trimmed with or-
gandie ruffles, prices
$2.48 to $6.75 I
-
Then our better grade of Dress-
es, including Imported Swisses, fine j
Soft Ginghams, Sheer Tissue Ging-
hams, Handmade Voiles, in all the j
new colors and made in the dain- -tiest
and smartest styles. We fyave
a fine assortment of sizes. These c
designs are priced from
S6.75 to $27.50 I

Rheinauer & Co.

PROMPT SERVICE

PHONE 243
FOR EVERYTHING fiOOD TO EAT
Cook's Market and Grocery

QUALITY
s

GEO. MacKA Y Funeral Directors
To the PabUc:
The undertaking Parlors of Geo. MacKay will
be temporately located in their ware house until
permanent quarters can be-arranged.
G. B. OVERTON
Ftmeral Director

is....

fI

BUY YOUR LTJMBE2
DIRECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, -windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effort worth
while.
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
Perry, Florida

Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
Market. tf
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, yon may be believe
lieve believe it. ON SALE AT TROXLER'S.
MARION COUNTY CREAEIESY
FREE DELIVERY
CLEANUNESS g

contractor in the city.

Bakery. 17-tf

are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf
a H. S. CIGAR NOW 5 CENTS. 8-St



OCALA tXZStSG STAR, SATUBDAY, MARCH 11, 1922

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

Miss- Rhoda Rhody left yesterday
afternoon for Daytona Beach to spend
the week-end-
"The Pride of Florida" felt mat mattress.
tress. mattress. C. V. Roberts & Co. 6-6t
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
Mr. John Thackerson has returned
to his duties at Live Oak after a brief
visit to his family.
"The Pride of Florida" felt mat mat-tress.
tress. mat-tress. C. V. Roberts & Co. 6-6t
C. H. S. CIGAR NOW 5 CENTS. 8-3t
Mr. W. K. Zewadski had a pleasant
motor trip to Daytona and return
Thursday.
"The Pride of Florida" felt mat mattress.
tress. mattress. C. V. Roberts & Co. 6-Ct
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery-If-
a beauty you will like it. tf
Mrs. A. Greene of Savannah is ex expected
pected expected today to visit her daughter,
Mrs. Jake Goldman.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Watch the Times-Union Sunday for
Palm Olive soap coupon. With each
coupon and eight cents we will give
yo utwo cakes of Palm Olive soap.
The U-Serve Stores. 10-2t
The friends of Mrs. Sterling Hoop Hooper,
er, Hooper, who has been quite ill, are glad to
see her again at her post in the Gift
Shop.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
i puunus ui sugar ior fi.uu wun
other groceries amounting to $1.00 r
more, Saturday only, at the U-Serve
Stores. 10-2t
i n i e r o 1 sr : a l
Mr. Clarence E. Jeff coat of Oxford
and Miss Leona Lester Ilill of Ocala
were married by Judge Futch in his
omce toaay.
There is other good bread, but
FEDERAL BREAD is the best. You
want the best, so buy Federal. 17-tf
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Gregg, who have
been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. M.
Murray, left yesterday for their home
in Minneapolis.
With each coupon clipped from the
Times-Union we will give you one
cake of Palm Olive soap free, or two
cakes for coupon and eight cents. The
U-Serve Stores. 10-2t
C. H. S. CIGAR NOW 5 CENTS. 8-3t
Mrs. Frank Mustin of Okeechobee
and two pretty children, Frank Jr.
and Mary Edna, are here on a visit
to Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Walker.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
a II. S. CIGAR NOW 5 CENTS. 8-3t
Mrs. Zula Snowden returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from Oxford, where she has
been for several days visiting her
sister-in-law, Mrs. T. J. Bailey.
Fresh meats and poultry. Main
Street Market Phone 108. tf
-The members of the high school
basket ball team are anticipating a
treat next week. They expect to at attend
tend attend the basketball tournament that
will be held in DeLand, beginning
next Wednesday.
The Star regrets to say Ocala will
lose Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Walker and
their bright little son, J. E. Jr. Mr.
Walker, who has been with the state
road department, will go to Orlando,
to help Major Brown build roads in
Orange county.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Brentley of
Jacksonville arrived in Ocala today
and will be the guests of Mrs. Fannie
Brown and Mrs. Hudnell for the week
end. Mr. and Mrs. Brentley expect to
move to Ocala as soon as the attract
ive bungalow opposite the Woman's
Club house is completed.
The younger dancing set gave a
subscription dance last night at the
Woman's Club. They hoped the mem members
bers members of the Gainesville basketball
team would be present but on account
of a game tonight, they returned to
Gainesville immediately after the
game yesterday afternoon, that they
might get a good night's rest and
be in good trim for today.
Mrs. A. A. Winer was hostess yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at the regular
monthly meeting of Dickison Chapter,
U. D. C. After an interesting and
piofitable business meeting, a social
hour was thoroughly enjoyed by all.
The hostess was assisted by Misses
Fiances Lummus, Chivalette Smith
and Barbara Ware Johnson in serving
refreshments.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

KITCHEN SHOWER

-Missionary Circle No 3 of the
Methodist church will have a kitchen
shower Monday afternoon in the base basement
ment basement of the church. The following
invitation is extended to all:
On Monday next there's be a shower,
Three-thirty promptly is the hour;
We hope 'twill be a steady pour,
We're needing it, and many more.
Tell all the others of our plans,
And bring some spoons or forks or
pans.
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, this
week only, any used car on the floor
at $250.00 cash, from Buick "6" to
Fords. "Something for nothing" at
this price. MACK TAYLOP
8-4t Phone 348, Ocala, .Fla. (
VOTED THE "HOMELIEST MAN"
Editor of Nebraska Veteran's Paper
Draws Women's Decision at De Department
partment Department Convention.
Glenn HL. Coffey, editor of the Mid Mid-Western
Western Mid-Western Veteran of Lincoln, Neb., was
adjudged the
"homeliest man"
at the convention
of the Nebraska
Department o f
the American
Legion, but his
photograph repro reproduced
duced reproduced herewith
raises the question
of what is meant
by the homeliest
man.
The candidates?
for the "honor"
were lined up on 'the stage-of the con convention
vention convention hall at Fremont, and flvo
women decided their fate, based on
the uproarious applause that greeted
each of the contestants as he arose.
The second honors went to Lum Doyle,
state boxing commissioner of Ne Nebraska.
braska. Nebraska. "I am deeply sensible of the unique
honor conferred upon me by the con
vention," Mr. Coffey said. "Some of
the other contestants could hardly be
classed as matinee idols, but I feel
that I was elected entirely upon my
merits."
ENDANGERS SECURITY OF U. $.
Manhattan Post of Legion Conderm.a
Action of Navy Department in
Releasing 200,000 Members.
That the security of the Unltud
States Is endangered by the release
by tJ".e Navy department of nearly
200,000 members of the naval reserie
force. Is the opinion of members of
Manhattan naval post, American
Legion, New York, who have adopted
a resolution terming the dropping of
the reservists as "breaking the back
of the reserves."
The Manhattan post is composed of
former navy enlisted men and offi officers.
cers. officers. The post has made a careful
study of naval affairs and has main maintained
tained maintained a policy favoring complete
naval preparedness.
The resolution points out that with without
out without the maintenance of a complete
naval reserve force, the government
lacks sufficient trained men to man
the ships and stations of the navy
in time of war.
i
Any business man will tell you
that the ex-kaiser isn't the only Bill
scorned and neglected these days.
After all, it's no great hardship to
live on crusts unless the wife per persists
sists persists in making them into bread pud puddings.
dings. puddings. NOTICE
Marion County Post No. 27, of the
American Legion, determined at its
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 4, 1922, to
include on the tablet to be erected in
the column at the commencement of the
Victory Way, the names of all those
Marion county men who were in the
service of the United States in the
world war prior to November 11, 1918,
and who have died or may die up until
the time of the completion of the pub publication
lication publication of this notice.
It was further determined by the
post at its meeting' that he list of
names which the post now has be pub published
lished published for eight consecutive weeks in
both papers published in Ocala, and
that the general public be requested to
assist the legion in its efforts to make
the list complete, and to have the
names of all of the men who were in
the service prior to November 11, 1911.
and who hav- died since on the memo memo-ri&l
ri&l memo-ri&l Tflblct.
The following is the list of names
now in the hands of the committee:
ALPIE BROOKS.
WILEY H. BURFORD.
JOHN W. CLAYTON.
THOMAS S. CLAYTON.
FRED H. DAVIS.
JAMES E. LEITNER.
ARCHIE LOPEZ.
JOHN W. BELL.
GILBERT J. PROCTOR.
GEORGE L. MacKAY.
HOMER RODGERS.
ARTHUR MADDEN.
LAGRANGE SISTRUNK.
FRANK C. SMEDLEY.
PRESTON H. WEATHERBEE.
ARTHUR E. THOMPSON.
JAMES C. REYNOLDS.
VIRGIL J. R.fNDALL
MARION YOUNG.
ERNEST COLBY.
The nost is satisfied that there are
many other names which should be
renresented in thi3 list ana requests
every person in Ma.'ion county to fur furnish
nish furnish the post adjutant, R. L. Van Oaten,
Ocala. Florida, with sufficient informa information
tion information to enable him, or members of the
committee on memorial tablets, to de determine
termine determine whether the man whose name
Is sent in is eliie-ble to be included
among those placed on the tablet. The
list will be finally closed m ten weica:
on the 18th day of March. 1922, and the
tablets will be ordered made up In ac
cordance with the information then in
the hands of the committee on mem
orial tablets.
The tost will do everything In Its
power to make complete the list of
names which will be engraved on the
tablets prior to that time, but it is nec necessary
essary necessary to ask the assistance of every
person in the county, in order that wt
may be sure that no man who Is ells
Ible to be represented on the tablet hu
been omitted.
Please send any information thai
you may have regarding:
1. Name.
2. Home address.
3. Information concerning service in
the United States army prior to Nov.
11, 1918.
4. Place of burlaL
5. Approximate date of death.
To Mr. R. I VAN OSTEN. Adjutant.
Marion County Post, of the American
Lesion. Ocala. Florida.
If you have not all of the Informa Information
tion Information mentioned, send what you have,
and ive the post the assistance that
it requires In making complete the me memorial
morial memorial tablets.
Committee on Memorial Tablets, Mar Marlon
lon Marlon County Post No. 87, American
Legion. T. M. KILGORE.

QTflEQ
Mmm

LEGION
(Cepr (or Thia Dtp.rtrneot Suppll4 fcr
the junerlcM Leton Nw &r-rtc.)
FINDS JOBS FOR LEGION MEN
Minnesota Department Commander
Holds Remarkable Record as Sol Soldier,
dier, Soldier, Citizen and Legionnaire.
Dr. A. A. VanDyke, Minneapolis,
Minn., newly elected commander of the
Minnesota Depart Department
ment Department of the Amer American
ican American Legion, is ac accredited,
credited, accredited, among
other things, with
having found jobs
for 1,300 ex-serv
ice men. The new
commander has a
remarkable record
as a soldier, citi citizen
zen citizen and legion legionnaire.
naire. legionnaire. When the Amer American
ican American Legion came
into being. Dr. VanDyke Immediately
became an active member. He was the
first vice commander of St. Paul Post
No. 8, which at the time was the larg largest
est largest post in the United States. He has
served as chairman of the Ramsey
county welfare committee and was a
member of the legislative committee
instrumental In getting the soldiers'
bonus bill before the legislature.
Doctor VanDyke was born In Alexan Alexandria,
dria, Alexandria, Minn., and was graduated In 1903
from the University of Chicago School
of Medicine. He later completed a
course In dentistry at University of
Minnesota. During the war he enlisted
In the signal corps and because of pre previous
vious previous training in artillery was sent to
the M. O. R. S. camp In New Jersey
as Instructor.
THE DISABLED ARE FAVORED
Director of the Government Veteran'
Bureau Aims to Give the Doubt
to Claimants.
Gen. Red Tape, merciless foe of the
disabled man, has been almost en entirely
tirely entirely eliminated
through efforts of
the American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, in Its sue-,
cessful campaign
for the passage
of the Sweet bill
and the efforts
of Charles R.
Forbes, director
of the govern government
ment government veterans' bu bureau.
reau. bureau. Himself a vet veteran
eran veteran and a Le
gionnaire, Mr. Forbes has adopted a
policy of seeking out the disabled man,
instead of letting the disabled man's
claim find its way into a pigeon hole
via the route of red tape.
The government put an end to di divided
vided divided authority in its dealing with ex ex-service
service ex-service men with the appointment of
Mr. Forbes as head of the veterans
bureau. This bureau dispenses the
insurance, looks after hospital car an"
the difficult task of restoring disabled
men to their former earning capacity,
or creating them anew through voca vocational
tional vocational training.
Mr. Forbes policy In dealing with
compensation claims of disabled men
and women gives the doubt to the
claimant. "No claim," says Mr
.Forbes, "shall be disallowed unless the
disallowance Is imperative, and doubts
are to be decided In favor of the dis disabled
abled disabled man or woman."
HOW TO CURE UNEMPLOYMENT
Secretary ef Labor, Writing in Legion
Weekly, Telia How Situation
May Be Relieved.
Writing In the American Legion
Weekly on "Seeking the Cure for Un Unemployment,"
employment," Unemployment," James J. Davis, secre secretary
tary secretary of labor, sums up the cure In a
single paragraph as follows:
"Wage earners can help by giving
up unreasonahle demands,, so that em employers
ployers employers can afford to start their mills
again, or so that buildings can be
built houses, schools, factories,
stores. Merchants can help by giving
up unreasonable profits, so that more
people can afford to buy clothing,
furniture, food and general supplies.
The landlord can help by lowering un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable rents, so that workmen can
afford to accept a wage that shall be become
come become a living wage as rents are
lowered."
Warm Welcome for "Lesion" Steamer.
After having clipped ten hours off
the record run between New York and
Rio de Janlero, the all-American-manned
steamer American Legion, has
returned to New York, following her
maiden voyage. The vessel, with the
majority of its crew members of the
Legion, was greeted in every South
American port It touched by Legion
posts. Along the Platte river from
Montevideo to Buens Ayres, the cap captain
tain captain reported, launches put out from
shore and their owners cracked bot bottles
tles bottles of wine and champagne over the
bow plates of the ship as she slowly
made her way up the river. This, he
said, was the South American Legion Legionnaires
naires Legionnaires way of expressing their wel welcome.
come. welcome. C V. ROBERTS & CO.
FOR REFRIGERATORS
The Crystal and Odorless line.
Nothing better made. We will make
you an attractive price. Call and see
them. 213 W. Broadway.
6-6t
But the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as gaod"
kind.v TheyVe made at the Federal
Bakery. 17-tf

CALVARY

Calvary, March 11. Miss Jessie
Morrison of Ocala was visiting her
brother, Mr. M. J. Morrison, and fam family
ily family this week.
Mr. Joe Jordan made a flying trip to
Heidtville last Saturday, returning
Sunday evening to Ocala.
We hear Mr. and Mrs. Whaley are
again located on the Vogt place.
Master Leon Sullivan is spending
several days with his cousin, Ran Randolph
dolph Randolph Morrison.
Our school closed Friday night with
a program of dialogues," recitations,
games and a box supper and all re report
port report a good time. Our teacher, Miss
Carrie May Burry, has many friends
here who wish her all happiness and
hope she will teach our school again.
Mr. Roy Redding, Miss Vivian
Douglas, Mr. Leslie Douglas, Master
Barnett Douglas, Miss Martha Doug Douglas,
las, Douglas, Mr. Vernon Miller, Mr. Carlos
Miller, Mr. Jimmie Miller, Mr. Hubert
Miller, Mr. Leon Sullivan and Mr. and
Mrs. Jones and children were among
the outside visitors at the. school en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. Mr. Sam Potter and Mr. J. W. Mor
rison made a flying trip to Morriston
last Tuesday.
It's true economy to use the best
oread, rolls, pies and cakes, and they
are all made fresh every day at the
Federal Bakery. 17-tf
aie The better you care for
,vvv-v your eyes tne better
your eyes win care ior
v w you.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
FOR RENT Unfurnished six room
flat on Fort King avenue; hall and
bath; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. J. B. Hayes, 602 Fort
King Ave. Phone 465. 11-tf
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
"Estimates furnished. R. E. Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, No. 710 Tuscawilla street.
Phone 271. 10-12t
FQR SALE Tomato plants (Redfield
Beauty) 25c. per 100; $2 per 1000.
No. 504 Lime street. 10-3t
WANTED An unimproved tract of
land. I have friends from the
north who want to settle in Florida.
State location, price and terms. H.
D. Van Norden, Box 325, Ocala,
Florida. 8-6t
LOST 32 x 4 Ajax casing mounted
on rim, with tire cover. Return to
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company or
phone 8. 8-tf
FOR RENT Six room house four
blocks from postofnee. Caall phone
579. 8-6t
NEW SEED PEANUTS For sale at
75 cents per bushel, also pinder vine
hay. Wm. Cook, Ocala, Fla. 8-6t
OCALA, FLA. Six-room cottage,
garage, etc.; shady corner lot 110
x 110. Will sell at a bargain, $200
down, balance $20 monthly; no in interest
terest interest required. Address, Route 4,
r Box 235, Jacksonville, Fla. 7-8t
SALESMAN WANTED To cover
territory selling dealers. Guaran Guaranteed
teed Guaranteed salary of $100 a week for right
man. The Commercial Radium Co.,
Fifth Ave. Building, New York. 6t
FOR SALE Typewriter and roll top
desk; Pathe machine and thirty-two
records. A bargain for cash. Apply
R. Ragsdale. 7-3t
WANTED Clean cotton rags. No
sewing room scraps. Five cents a
pound at Star office.
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-Ct
PLANTS FOR SALE Livingston
Globe tomatoes 25c. per 100; $1.75
per 1000; Ruby King peppers, 50c.
per 100, $3 per 1000. C. II. Cooner,
746 Wyomina St., Ocala, Fla., phone
389. 27-12t
FOR SALE Cheap, a piano. Apply
at 120 N. Sanchez St. 22-tf
FOR RENT On Orange avenue,
two miles south of Ocala, 40-acre
farm. J. T. Nelson, 211 N. Main
St., Ocala, Fla. 14-tf
I tl sii1 ';!'
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will b shown to any who plan
i stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA; FLORIDA

Adjustment Sale

!t!

Peggy Paige and Co

Dresses

Martha Four-Foot Full Fashioned
Hosiery, Regular Price $2.50,
$1.95 per pair

Everything in the Store Reduced
FRANK'S

Fraternal Orders
(ARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice. -A.
C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L". Adams, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I; O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
i.nd fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Su3an Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening. at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C C
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort Kmg Camp No. 14 tneets at
K of P. hail at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit
ing sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteaidea, a C.
('.has. K. Sage. Clerk.
I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
Professional Men
C. CECIL BRYANT
Room 23, Holder Block
OCALA, FLA.
Plumbing & Electric Contractor
WILLIAM NEEDHAM
Licensed Plumber
1 ------
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252T Lor. Oklaw&ha and Orange

FRANK'

" The Fashion Center
99
tor Spring
Reduction

PROOF'

e

Negotiable Storage RecipU Issued on Cotton, Automobile, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVESTOCK,
PIANOS. BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC
HERE IT IS!
Just what you have been looking
for! A good ice to keep your perish perishable
able perishable articles. It possesses lasting
qualities and at the same time is ab absolutely
solutely absolutely pure, so it can be used for all
household purposes.
Ocalalce&PacIdngCo,
0CAL4, iioRIDA
Apalachicola select oystera- very
day, GO cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

1
pss

s

Now On
- Eds Sili
at 25
Silk
i'ffi

TRANSFER
AS3D
FIRE l2"!Fk r?

LONG DISTANCE MOVING ;
Phone 296 1
Night Phone S15
Day Phone 47
When the Hoar Glass of
Time Rans Its Coarse
; Funeral directors are called to pro pro-pare
pare pro-pare and lay away our loved ones. Ia
the humble cottage and palatial home
alike, thisduty should be performed
that the memory In the care of ot&T
dead give unwavering confidence in
those we employ. -
Motor Equipment, Prompt Service
Anywhere, Anytime
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Director
Critical Diners
have found this restaurant an ideal
place at which to eat. Service and
surroundings are perfect and you
have only to taste our viands to know
they are exquisite. Ston in and have
dinner with us and judge for your yourself.
self. yourself. Everything the best at
D AVIDS ON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hctel
Inspector
E A. STROUT
Farm -Agency'
! Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
; Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
j PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.
SASH
DOOR
Geo. MacKay 2 Co-.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
: Another difference between diz-'i
and taxes is that death is perrri'" ? ?-not
not ?-not an annual. "

if
II



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2 3 March
11 11
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