The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text



r A

WEATHER FORECAST Fair and slightly warmer tonight and Friday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 37; this afternoon, 68.
Sun Rise Tomorrow, 6:25; Sets, 6:42. J OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 70.









MacKay and Company Have Begun
Work on Their New Store And
Expect to Finish in Four

From the ashes of the serious fire
in the business section of Ocala on
February- 18th new buildings are al already
ready already rising. George MacKay & Com Company,
pany, Company, who suffered the heaviest loss
in the fire, Wednesday began the con construction
struction construction of what will be one of the
handsomest mercantile buildings in
Florida. Within two weeks following
the fire and the insurance adjustments
clearing of the debris was under way,
and a week ago the MacKay company
began work on a new building for its
undertaking parlors. Work on the
Chace and Gerig buildings is expected
to be started at an early date also.
Plans for these have not yet been defi definitely
nitely definitely decided upon.
The new store building of George
MacKay & Company will not only be
much handsomer than the building
that was destroyed, but will be larger.
It will be three stories in height in in--
- in-- stead of two, and will have an increas increased
ed increased floor space. It will have a most
attractive front, and the interior will
be arranged in accordance with the
very latest ideas for mercantile build buildings,
ings, buildings, with the most modern fixtures
throughout. The building has been
designed to afford a maximum of sun sunlight
light sunlight and ventilation. The front will
be of buff colored brick, with the
mortar indented, with plate glass
show windows on the ground floor and
large steel sash windows with prism
glasses on the second and third floors.
The brick panels and pilasters will be
ornamented. The entrance will be in
the center of the building through a
vestibule, with doors opemne on
either side of a central plate glass
show window. A marquee, suspended
by chains, will extend across the en entire
tire entire front. It is expected that the
building will be completed within four
The main floor has been designed
for the hardware and house furnish furnishing
ing furnishing departments. There will be no
partitions, however. It will be one
large room, with the hardware de department
partment department occupying the north half
and the house furnishing department
the south. The manager's office, book bookkeeper's
keeper's bookkeeper's office, cashier's desk and
vault will occupy a position in the
center rear of the first floor, and will
be enclosed with partitions of wood
and glass. The vault will be within
walls constructed entirely separate
from the rest of the building, and will
extend up through the second floor,
the lower part being used for the
books and records of the mercantile
departments and the upper for the
drawings and records of the building
department. The building department
and president's office will be on the
second floor, on which will also be lo located
cated located the furniture department. This
floor will be reached by a stairway
from the house furnishing depart department.
ment. department. The third floor will be used
for the present as a storage room.
In the rear of the building will be
the loading and unloading platform
and a freight elevator. A feature of
the building will be the number of
doors and windows in the rear wall.
These will be provided to give all pos possible
sible possible light and ventliation on each
The building for the undertaking
department will be of brick construc construction
tion construction stuccoed and of an attractive de design.
sign. design. It will have two floors.
(Associated Press)
Key West, March 23. Governor
Hardee today appointed Mrs. Howard
J. Sawyer of Key West, tax assessor
for Monroe county, to succeed her
husband, who was killed in an auto auto-mobile
mobile auto-mobile accident in Jacksonville Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 23 Five sleep sleepers
ers sleepers of the Seaboard Air Line's mid mid-south
south mid-south special left the track and turn turned
ed turned over when the train struck an
open switch early today near Alverta,
Va.f sixty miles south of Richmond.
No one was seriously injured.
Smoke Don Rey That good cigar.

Track Meet of Marion County Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Students Will Take
Place Tomorrow

At 10 o'clock tomorrow morning the
Marion county high school track meet
will open at the fair grounds. Most
of the high schools of the county will
be represented at this meet as is
shown on the programs which have
been printed. The names of the en
trants from Dunnellon have been
omitted from the program because
the list was not received until late
and the programs were already on the
Many of the grades are going to
combine their day's athletic events
with a grade picnic and are expecting
a royal good time. Following is the
order of events of the day:
10 a. m. Demonstration of physical
training work in Ocala primary, in
termediate and grammar grades.
10:30 a. m. 100-yard dashes, 60 60-yard
yard 60-yard dashes, potato races, running
hop, step and jump, high jump, bas basketball
ketball basketball throw, baseball throw, by 5th,
6th, 7th and 8th grades, Ocala.
11:30 a. m. 100-yard dash, 220 220-yard
yard 220-yard ash (boys); 30-yard dash, 50 50-yard
yard 50-yard dash (girls); high jump, broad
jump (boys); basketball and baseball
throw (girls), by high schools of the
12:30 p. m. Lunch.
1:30 p. m. 220-yard relay (boys);
120-yard relay (girls).
2:30 p. m. Standing broad jump
(boys and girls); running broad jump
(boys), 5th, 6th, 7th and 8th grades,
2:30 p. m. 140-yard dash (boys);
75-yard dash (girls); shot put (boys
and girls); pole vault, low hurdles,
high hurdles, relay races, half-mile
land mile runs, broad jump (girls);
J 1 A S
running hop, step and jump (girls),
high schools of county?.
School "children are' "expected to
come. Parents are invited every everybody
body everybody invited. There will be no charge
except 10 cents to sit in grandstand.
Lunches will be for sale by the Girls'
Athletic Association. A checking
room will be provide for parcels, fres.
The school band will play for the folk
dances. It is important to be on time
as the events must go off on time to
complete the program.
Tallahassee, March 23. The state
comptroller's office said today no re receiver
ceiver receiver would be appointed for the
State Bank of Fellsmere until the ex examiner
aminer examiner now working on the books re reports.
ports. reports. The bank was closed last
Thursday. The directors Tuesday
voted to request Comptroller Amos to
appoint R. E. Mudge receiver.
Wacahoota, March 22. The orange
trees in this vicinity are laden with
blossoms and prospects are for a large
crop next fall.
Cabbage and lettuce are being ship shipped
ped shipped in large quantities and we hope
the growers will receive good prices
for them.
Mr. and Mrs. Colie Sherouse and
baby of Micanopy were guests to
supper of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry
Friday night.
Mr. W. T. Taylor of .Flemington
was calling in our midst Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith attended
a fish fry at Waughburg Friday.
Mrs. Elvin Bruton and son J. D.,
spent Friday at Raleigh visiting Mrs.
Bruton's mother, Mrs. M .Phiney.
Johnnie and Jamie Lee Tyson were
visitors to Gainesville Saturday. They
were guests of their aunt, Mrs. W. M.
Torlay while they were in the city.
Mrs. M- R. Beck and Mrs. Sara
Shuler returned Saturday from a
week's visit to the University City.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Morrison and
baby and Mrs. C. M. Smith of High
Springs were week end guests of Mrs.
M. R. Beck. Mrs. Smith seems to be
improving at High Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holstein of
Gainesville spent Saturday night with
Mrs. T. N. Smith and Sunday with
Mrs. J. W. Bradley.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith attended
a birthday dinner at the home of Mrs.
Phillips at Williston Sunday. It was
in honor of Mrs. Philips, Miss Loleta
Rawls, Mr. R. P. Smith and Mrs.
Phillips' son, whose birthdays came
near together. They report a large
time and a sumptuous dinner.
Mr. and Mr&CR; Curry and
daughter, Miss Thelma, were shop shopping
ping shopping in Micanopy Saturday.

Said by Joint Commission to Cause
Most of the Deficit of The
Postal Service

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 23. Responsi Responsibility
bility Responsibility for deficits incurred by the
postoffice department is attributed
largely to the parcel post system, ac according
cording according to data collected by the joint
postal commission which is conduct
ing an investigation into the costs of
handling mail.
A warning that the federal govern
ment would tolerate no violence to
Drevent coal production during the
threatened coal strike was issued to today
day today by Attorney General Daugherty.
On the basis of reported collections
of income and profits taxes of the
March 15 installment there will be a
shortage of two hundred million dol dollars
lars dollars in the estimated revenues from
these sources for the calendar year
1922, it was estimated today by the
Henry Ford's offer for Muscle
Shoals and that of the Alabama Power
Company for the power projects there
were attacked by J. E. Levering, an
engineer of Los Angeles, in a state
ment filed today with the House mil
itary committee at its request. Re Regarding
garding Regarding the Ford offer Levering con
cluded: "Mr. Ford makes this tender
as the dear friend of the farmers
from whom he has acquired millions
of dollars. Should he get possession
of their fertilizer supply, they will
realize he is the dearest friend they
ever had."
The outlook for what the farmers
call a good fruit year is promising in
most- parts of the country r according
to the weather bureau.
Lake Weir, March 22. The writer
spent last week at the hospitable
home of Dr. and Mrs. T. K. Slaugh Slaughter
ter Slaughter in the progressive little town of
Oxford. The Radcliffe people were
also royally entertained at this home
during the three days of the Chau
tauqua. One of the old citizens re
marked Oxford must have been asleep
since Armistice Day and was just now
working up the grand opportunities
that had been passing before their
eyes every day unheeded, until the
Radcliffe people with their clean,
wholesome musical attractions and
fine lectures put an entire new view
point before their eyes, which aroused
the pep in eevry man, woman and
child within a radius of fifteen miles
and was the cause of them signing up
for the return of the Chatuauqua for
next year before the doors were open
ed to the public for this year. Oxford
had the proud distinction of being the
first town in the history of the Rad
cliffe people to do so. The lecturers
are looking forward to their return
next year when they hope to see a
civic club in full swing, a band to meet
them at the station, a children's play
ground and other surprises, which
wil lastonish them beyond their wild'
est dreams. Oxford has everything
to make it the garden spot of the
world, one of the big men told them,
and he know what he was talking
about, when he saw that fine audience
of 600 pouring into the tent twice a
day for three days and nights, which
gave them confidence in the men and
women who had put the grand work
through with a vim.
The convict camp has been moved
just beyond North Lake Weir, where
it will stay until the next five miles
of the road is finished, ready for sur surfacing.
facing. surfacing. It was with deep regret the many
friends of Mr. Dwight Clark of Rhode
Island learned of his death a few
days ago at Candler. Mr. and Mrs.
Clark had spent several winters at
Lake Weir, where they came for the
formers' health. He was highly es esteemed
teemed esteemed by all who knew him. He was
a noble Christian gentleman of the
old school who it was a delight to
meet and be called his friend. Mrs.
Clark has the sympathy of the com community
munity community in her sad bereavement.
There's nothing surprising about
the victories of Lloyd George. It's
simply triumph of mind over patter.
A fact frequently overlooked is that
the crude caveman had a care wife
I who could lick her weight in wildcats.

Not the Sugar Cane, However, For

Which the State of Louisiana
la Noted
(Associated Press)
Baton Rouge, March 23. Governor
Parker today issued an appeal to law
officers of Louisiana to suppress "with
an iron hand the evil of kukluxism
wherever it raises its head." He said
this action was taken in view of re
peated complaints which have ccrae to
him from various sections of the
Every Member Requested to be Pres
ent to Hear Committee
At the instance of the board of gov
ernors, which met this morning, Pres President
ident President C. G. Rose, of the Marion Coun County
ty County Chamber of Commerce, has called
a special meeting of the organization
Monday night at eight o'clock for the
purpose of hearing reports from the
membership committees. The mem membership
bership membership campaign has extended over
a period much longer than was antic
ipated and it is the desire of the
chamber to bring the drive to a close
as quickly as possible. Every mem member
ber member is being urgently requested to be
present at the meeting Monday night.
The meeting vitally concerns the fu
ture of the organization which is the
only organization of its kind in the
To the extent that memberships
have been readily signed up as fast as
the individuals and firms could be
seen by the committees, the drive has
been a complete success. It has not
been a success, however, in that it is
not yet completed, and it is for the
purpose of putting the drive over with
a final rush that Monday night's
meeting is being called. Only a little
over one-half of the budget of the or organization
ganization organization for 1922-23 has been taken
care of by the members so far signed
(Associated Press)
New Y:ork, March 23 Twelve-year-old
Nellie Gasko, chief corroborating
witness for the state in the trial of
Tex Rickard, changed with criminal
assault on a 15-year-old girl, admitted
under cross examination today she had
forged checks and committed burg
London, March 23. (By Associated
Press). The British submarine H-42
was lost with all hands in the Medi Mediterranean,
terranean, Mediterranean, says a Gibraltar dispatch.
The submarine collided with a de destroyer
stroyer destroyer during maneuvers.
(Associated Press)
Savannah, March 23. Several hun hundred
dred hundred Rotarians from Alabama, Flor Florida
ida Florida and Georgia are here today for
the Eighth District Rotary conven convention
tion convention which will continue through to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. OTTOMANS FRIENDLY
(By Mail to the Associated Press)
Constantinople, Feb. 24. Julian
Gilespie, commercial attache of the
American high commission, who has
returned from an extensive trip thru
Anatolia (Turkish nationalist area),
says he found the nationalist govern
ment most favorable to American
capitalists and business men.
They were willing, he said, to place
in the hands of American commercial
interests rights for the development
of minerals and other national re
sources, the building of railroads, ia
cilities for irrigation and projects for
the installation of hydro-electric
No man should be elected to public
office unless he has sufficient intelli
gence to hire the right clerks to do
the work.
Somehow a star doesnt seem con convincing
vincing convincing as an unsophisticated country
girl after her name has been mention mentioned
ed mentioned in a few scandals.

Majority Today for Resolution for
Suspension of Rules Makes

That Certain
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 23 Passage of
the four billion dollar bonus bill by
the House before adjournment was
made certain today with adoption of
the resolution providing for consid consideration
eration consideration of the measure under suspen suspension
sion suspension of the rules. The vote of the
resolution was 221 to 121, and was
taken without roll calL There waa a
breaking of party lines on the vote
for the suspension resolution. Many
democrats who voted in the negative
on this motion are being counted upon
to support the bonus bill on the final
vote and party leaders are confident
more than the two-thirds majority re required
quired required under the rules will be obtain
ed. The House immediately after the
motion was adopted launched in a
four hours debate.
Dunnellon people are mystified and
somewhat excited over the unexplain
ed absence of Ernest Turnipseed,
cashier of the Citizens' Bank of that
city. Sometime Saturday night or
Sunday morning he put his family and
a camping outfit in his car and left
the town. He gave no warning of his
intended absence to his employers,
nor, so far as is known, any of his
friends, and no one who knows him
reports having seen him since.
Mr. Turnipseed, being a bank offi
cial, the public was at once bound to
surmise that his absence had a sinis sinister
ter sinister meaning. But, on examination,
his books and cash were found to be
The most probable explanation of
his absence is that he left without
warning for reasons that he 'desired
to keep to himself. He has relatives
in Miami and he told some one of his
friends that he expected to be in that
city within the next thirty days. That
and the camping outfit he carried
along makes it reasonable to suppose
that he intends to travel thru the
country to Miami or some other place,
camping on the way.
Mr. Turnipseed is well known in
Ocala as well as in Dunnellon, and
much liked in both places. He is a
young man with a wife and two or
three children. He and his family
lived in Dunnellon with his wife's
mother, Mrs. Hollandsworth, and she
has no explanation of the' sudden
exodus of her son-in-law, daughter
and their children.
Arcadia, March 23. Fire originat originating
ing originating in the boiler room of the Arcadia
Lumber Company early today de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the plant and other buildings.
Severing of the electric wires threw
the ciy in darkness. The loss is esti
mated at $50,000 partly covered by
Lynne, March 22. Mr. H. G. Shea Shea-ly,
ly, Shea-ly, superintendent of public instruc
tion for Marion county, visited the
Key Pond school last Wednesday.
Freeman Smith and his friend,
Clarence Reese of Palatka, were the
guests of friends at Conner for the
week end.
Mrs. Tom Randall and daughter
Miss Lula, are visiting Mrs. J. B.
Owens, Mrs. Randall's sister, at Pal
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. McCredie of
Ocala spent several days recently
with Mrs. McCredie 's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. M. Graham.
W. C. Wall who is now working at
Astor spent Sunday with his family.
Mrs. R. O. Gnann and children left
Monday for Raiford and other points
for a stay of several weeks with rela
C. H. Rogers, Mrs. Rogers and chil children
dren children of Ocala were attending serv services
ices services at the Baptist church last Sun
Mr. L. M. Graham has been right
sick for several days but is improving.
Carl Mason and wife of Palatka
spent Tuesday with Henry Mason and
family at Conner.
J. N. Stevens and wife went to In-
glis Tuesday for a short etay.
What is sweeter or more beautiful
than an orange grove in full bloom?
J At present the Intoxicating fragrance
covers rionaa lixe toe dew.

In Company with Other Officials, Ac

cused of Illegal Transactions -With
Banking Institutions
Okmulgee, March 23. (By Asso
ciated Press). Governor Robertson
of Oklahoma, and several officials of
Okmulgee banks are under bond today
for trial on indictments alleging il illegal
legal illegal transactions involving two local
banking institutions. The governor is
charged specifically with accepting a
$26,000 bribe to place $150,000 of
state funds in the former Guaranty
State Bank to prevent closure when
the bank was known to have been in insolvent.
solvent. insolvent. CARL 111 HAD A CLOSE CALL
She was Picked Up by a French Tug
Barely in Time to Insure
Marseilles, March 23. (By the As
sociated Press.) The American
freight steamship West Caruth, in a
sinking condition this morning seven
teen miles east of Cherbourg, sent out
wireless call for help which was
picked up by a Mediterranean wire
less station at 6 o'clock. The message
stated the vessel was in a hopeless
Cherbourg, March 23. (By Asso
ciated Press). The .United States
shipping board steamer West Caruth
aided by a tug reached port here this
afternoon after having been in dis
tress last night off the coast. The
West Caruth was forced to throw part
of her cargo overboard.
( (Associated Press)
New York, March 23. In an eley-.
enth-hour attempt to halt preparation
for a nation-wide strike in the coal
industry the arbitration committee of
anthracite miners and operators met
behnd closed doors here today.
( (Associated Press)
London, March 23. A Central
News dispatch says a tidal wave late
last night inundated the city, water
rising to a depth of mode than three
feet in some of the public squares.
Oxford, March 22. The crops of
this section are very promising at
present. Melon and cantaloupe vines
will join hands in the near future, the
tomatoes are preparin gto bloom and
some early corn is nearly knee high.
The material is on the ground to
build the largest and most uptodate
packing house Oxford has ever seen,
the owner of which is Mr. Lee of
Plant City.
Mr. J. H. Scott also is preparing to
build a big packing house to take care
of his tomato and cantaloupe ship shipments.
ments. shipments. Oxford is likely to begin to build in
a few weeks. Mr. Harry Leonard of
New York has purchased several lots
just east of the depot and will soon
erect several nice bungalows, one for
himself and some for other new com comers.
ers. comers. Mr. Leonard and Mr. C. Grady Mar Martin
tin Martin motored to Silver Springs last
Sunday to see one of the wonders of
L E. Martin made a brief visit
to Ocala last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Branch and lit little
tle little Miss Branch of Summerfield pass passed
ed passed through Oxford last Sunday, hav having
ing having visited some one south.
Mr. W. R. Fore of Long Hammock
was mingling with his Oxford friends
last Saturday.
Mr. Loose, foreman of the Ledbet Ledbet-ter
ter Ledbet-ter banket mill, went up to Ocala last
Saturday, returning Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Umphy of Ocala filled
his regular appointment at the Chris Christian
tian Christian church the past Saturday and
The Chautauqua people who ex exhibited
hibited exhibited here last week have gone. It
is generally admitted by all that it
was the best and highest class enter entertainment
tainment entertainment that has ever come to Ox Oxford.
ford. Oxford.
Mr. T. J. Fort, one of Oxford's
leading farmers, made a flying trip to
I Ocala Saturday, also t Mr., and Mrs.
Washington Smith of near DalTss.


Ocala Evening Star
rkUhc4 Every Day Except S7 7

B. J. Bltttezer, PrIdet
H. D. LeaTeasMi, Viee-PrealdeBt
P. V. LeTed, 8ecretary-TreaMrer
J. H. Beajamta, Edlfr
. Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflc aa
econd-cl&M matter.
, BulafM Of ice FItc-Om
'.Editorial Oeartaemt Tw -Severn
, Safety Beyrter Flve-Oae
Tbe Aasoclated Press la exclusively
entitled for tbe use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also tbe local news published herein.
" All 'rights of republication of special
,,liapatche herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance 6.uo
Three months, in advance
.... t.vv
.... 1.50
Three months, in advance
One month,, in. advance ...
- Dlaplayt Plate 1 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser-
tions 25 per cent additional. Compost Compost-,
, Compost-, tion charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-Inch minimum. less than

tour inches win lane a nigner raie,
- which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading- otlcet Five cents per line
. for. first insertion: three cents ner line

for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not;to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
Weekly Star: For mern'ber of legis-
lature, member of school board, mem member
ber member of board of county commissioners,
county 'surveyor, registration officer,
.. constable and. justice of the peace, $5;
all state and national officers, $10.
Evening Star: (One insertion-each
. week) Same rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are
. .to run from. date of insertion until date
of primary election.
' Readers for insertion will be oharged
at. the regular commercial rates.
That election for congressman in
the Third Maine district, reported in
Wednesday's dispatches, must make
the republicans uncomfortable. It cut
two-thirds off their 1920 majority..
The Tampa Times has put on a
beauty contest, with the intention of
giving a prize to the prettiest girl in
Florida." We know at least forty in
Ocala" who could win it if they had
fair play.
. .A,.few women can drive cars; the
majority, however, sit at steering
wheels and are taken care of by a
kind fate!: Jacksonville Metropolis.
...Bosh! .Women can drive as well as
men, and a thousand men to one wom woman
an woman mix. booze with gasoline.
. .It, has.. been charged by some of the
state newspapers that nine : South
Florida members of, the legislature
i voted to, indefinitely postpone House
Bill No.-lr which was for reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment of the state. After .consulting
- the records and a member of the
legislature, we, are able to find .only
six, namely; Edge and Futch of Iake,
McKenzie, and Phillips of Putnam,
TTnlf rvf WorriQTifln anri Srfi1r1 rf fN
We have received a copy of the
- Florida .Magazine, a very, classy pub publication,
lication, publication, issued in Jacksonville. It is
itfull of information, well arranged and
....handsomely., illustrated. The article
in it of most interest to Marion county
...people is "Building Florida with
, Organized Effort." bv Louis H. Cha-
, zal, secretary of the Marion County
columns, and written with Mr. Cha Cha-v.zal's
v.zal's Cha-v.zal's usual accuracy and care to avoid
..Florida, Magazine will have a long and
useful life.
.... When the Tribune last Thursday
..urged. the selection of a site and pro pro-.
. pro-. posed that this made at
the, coming state primary,, it -was
:. merely undertaking, to simplify the
matter so the "people can agree as to
.. where it. shall be moved." No sensi sensi-.
. sensi-. ble interpretation of that suggestion
...could. read into it any attempt to con conduct
duct conduct that referendum to the people
In politics, there's ;i lor t ; u!ov
hards" who di'm't nti-d th' inspiration
of a handUerthief.

rr- A

through the machinery of the demo- !whieh he delivers and take them home
cratic primary, or to name by that; with you and profit thereby.

referendum the place for the capital ;
which .all the people of Florida should
notTvoe for. Tampa Tribune. j
The Tribune should have printed its I
explanation with its advice. That it;..
advised holding the capital removal
election with the democratic primary i
was the only interpretation to be put
on its recommendation! The Tribune j
knows that republicans and negroes
would have a right to vote in a capi
tal removal election, and it ought to
know just what would happen if they
appeared in large, numbers at a dem democratic
ocratic democratic primary. We should like to
have the capital removal selection re-
fercd,to the popular vote, but we do
not want it to held at the same time
with any other election and we don't
want- it held 'Until the entire matter
has been calculated on an4 put in
proper shape, which it will be impos impossible
sible impossible to do fey next June.
Says the Tampa Citizen: i-"Now
that the capital removal meeting in
Ocala is over, a temporary organiza organization
tion organization has- been formed- and arrange arrangements
ments arrangements made to continue the agitation,
South Florida should stand together
more -than-ever in behalf of this
movement. Speakers at the Ocala
meeting -made it plain thatJio sectional-jealousies
are involved, and, that
state division is not the primary issue.
The- idea is to put the state capital in
a place where it will be -accessible to
all sections of Florida alike."
(Evening .Star -March 22, 1902).
Mrs. A. G. Gates has recently pur purchased,
chased, purchased, the Jots, opposite. Mr. W.-W.
Clyatt ,andI intends erecting on the
three attractive residences.
...Mr. ..A. G.. Gates, has purchased the
house that he occupies from Munroe
& Chambbliss.
.u Mr. J, F. Edwards,, has just com
pleted planting a row of palms lead
ing from the A. C, L. depot to the
Ocala House, which, makes an attrac
tive, walk.
, M iss Gertrude Pereda is in Tampa
visiting .friends.
Hon, Henry S-, Chubb, the: efficient
head of, the land office in Gainesville,
jjassed through Ocala from his home
in .Winter Park to assume hi official
. The, .following, ladies left for! Tam Tampa
pa Tampa today to., attend the Methodist
Sunday school convention, Mrs. W.-W,
Clyatt,., Mrs?j B. H.,. Seymour, Mrs. J.
K. Wilson. andjMrs.. Clark.
t Ocala Ten Years Ago
, .(Evening, Star March, 22, 1912)
1 Mr.-McPhailMdver went to Tampa
'-"Mrs. A. Condon -and daughter
Miss Florida, returned last night from
;Th Messrs.- Taylor, -have started
laying sidewalks on their property "on
East'-Fort k King, a i distance of 550
feet.' Mr. Woodrow will connect.
Miss; Beulah -Hall who has been so
sick ir Atlanta is -slowly improving.
Belleview, -March 22. Mr, and Mrs.
Vernie. Abshier-are:the- proud parents
of a bright -little -daughter, i Virginia
Conee, born last Tuesday.
a Mr.i and Mrs: iBierdsley, who., have
spent thes winter with Mrs. Sahi'Mii-
lican, left Wednesday for their home
in Illinois.
, Mr. Alfred. Abshier has taken Clin
ton Martin's, place pn .the ice: truck". :
Mrs. Louis Weihe attended the" W.
CT. U. : meeting in Gainesville last
We, are sorry to?. report that Mrs.
Bohannon, Mrs. Hall and three of. Mr.
Tillis'. children .are on the sick list
this,, week.
,,The; Belleview Workers' supper, and
sale given at the town tiaH last. Fri Friday
day Friday night was a, great success, and
about" $100 was taken in.
( Mr. and .Mrs. Clinton. Martin re
turned home Friday evening from
their', wedding trip spent at i Daytona
Beach and 'other parts of the East
Coast. Their friends welcomed, them
Friday with serenade and the B. Y."
P. U. gave the bride" $5 in gold, and
wished them both' a long and happy
married life.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Clark left Sat
urday for Connecticut, where': Mr,
Clark has work awaiting him.
Mrs. F. E. Martin, and son Louis,
left. Saturday for their home at' West
McHenry, 111.
' Mrs. Smith of Cotton Plant is visit
ing her sister, Miss Humble, our
primary ""school teacher, this week.
Mrs. Smith is a teacher of that town
- Mr. and Mrs. Alton' Mason and lit
tie Ruth of -Sanford were week-end
guests at Mr. 0.,M. Gale's last week
' The Baptist people have recently
purchased a new organ' for their
church which every one is much
: pleased with.
Don't let's forget that next Sunday,
'March 26th, Rev; Martin of Island
j Grove will fill his usual appointment
with us. Everyone please come but
and hear these instructive sermons

Mr. and Mrs. Benedict who have
been spending the winter at the
Weihe cottage have recently returned

to their home in Connecticut.
- Mrs. Higgins and family of Tampa,
are visiting Mrs. Higgins' brother,
Mr. Thompson, and family, this week,
Rev. Buck and Miss Mattie J. Oak-

ley, Rev. Gates and Mrs. Adam Haff-vate

ner called on Mr. and Mrs. William
Fielding at Anthony last Thursday,
Mr. and Mrs. Blood and son Regi-
nald left last week for their summer.
home at York Beach, Maine. i
Our town was saddened Monday by
the death of little William Tillis, the
one-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Uley Tillis. Interment was made in
our-eemetery Tuesday afternoon. Our
hearts go out in sympathy to the be
reaved ones.
Mr. D. C. Stanley and daughter
Mariemma, and Leo Hames were bus
iness callers in Ocala Monday.
Don't .forget Mr. Eddie Armstrong's j
UUIlMIcl miuw nuicu win uc given. ai
the .Jeague hall next Friday night,
March 24th. Everybody come.
. Among the winter guests at the
Lake View hotel were Mr. and Mrs.
Mathews, Mr. and Mrs. George Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Mrs. A. P. Chapman Jr., Mrs. H.
Vqse, Miss Jennie Bryan, Mrs. Minnie
Hamilton, Mrs. Graham, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Benedict, all of whom left this
week for their northern homes. We
hope they will return again next win winter.
ter. winter. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Martin left
Tuesday for New York, where they
will visit before going to West Mc Mc-Henry,
Henry, Mc-Henry, 111., where they will make
their home with Mr4 Martin's parents.
. Mrs. I. I. Strong left Tuesday to
visit her husband in Osceola.
Eastlake, March 22. Dr. Craybell,
a prominent pharmacist of Atlanta,
has purchased of J. Harry Helmar the
handsome property on the lake front
at Woodmar, formerly owned by Mr.
J. G. Lege, and will probably build a
pretty house for himself and family,
as he was delighted with the charms
of Eastlake whenhe visited Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. McCuen last year. Mr.
Helmar had owned the place for about
a year, when the house and contents
burned to the ground last December.
The loss was covered by insurance.
- Mr.- Thomas Mason's pretty little
bungalow on New York avenue is
nearly finished, and "Bob" Fosnot has
started to build on the lot east of the
Mason place.
' Miss Irene Fountain of Mount Ver Vernon,
non, Vernon, N. Y., has returned to her home
after spending a month with Mr. and
Mrs. Walter R. Lee. She returned to
snow and ice, which makes her more
in love than ever with the sunny
south. Miss Fountain is planning to
return to Eastlake for the month of
The new road is now very passable,
and when finished, as we hope it will
be before very long, will help mate
rially to put Eastlake "on the map"
where its natural beauties should
have made a larger place for it long
ago than it has received. Already a
number of northern guests have sig
nified1 their intention of spending at
least a part of the summer here.
Dr. and Mrs. James E. Klock are
planning to make extensive improve
ments on the large place they pur
chased two years ago at Weirsdale of
Mr. 'Cameron. The house is to be
modernized, and many changes have
already been made in the beautiful
grounds. Dr. Klock is an up-to-date
fruit man,' with an extensive knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of horticulture, and he and his
charming wife will have a very at
tractive place when all their plans are
Dr. Pauline Watkins of Jersey City,
who with her, husband recently spent
a few days at Tamblyn Inn, was so
delighted with Eastlake that she pur purchased,
chased, purchased, a lot with a small grove, and
plans to come down in August and
build a small house where she can
spend her vacations.
Mrs. .Ida. K. Marrinan of Orlando
was the guest of Mrs. Walter Lee over
the wek-end, returning to Orlando
Monday afternoon.
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Charles
Rheinauer and Mrs. Tom Mason dis dispensed
pensed dispensed most gracious hospitality at
the club house, entertaining about
thirty guests at the regular weekly
tea. Several were present from Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, people who came down to en engage
gage engage summer accommodations at the
Tamblyn Inn, and were cordially in invited
vited invited by Mr. Rheinauer to partake of
the delicious ice cream and cake so
generously provided.
A .prominent professional man of
Ocala was making earnest inquiries
Saturday as to the price of lots on the
lake front and expressing his inten
sion of buying a place here soon.
. Mrs. E. W. Lee of Mount Vernon,
N. Y., who is spending two months
here, entertained a large family din dinner
ner dinner party Sunday ait a turkey dinner
at Tamblyn Inn. The ocacsion was;
the 38th wedding anniversary of the
gracious hostess.
' Mrs. Arthur Creviston of Atlanta,

'for; fifteen years contralto solistof
-Trinity Methodist church of that city,

is entertaining a number of ladies j
this afternoon at Cragmore, where ;
she with her family has been staying
since early -in December.. Mrs. Cre-!
viston is a delightful hostess and most.
hospitable. She has a wonderful
voice which she is always ready to use
for the pleasure of the club, or at pri
houses; She' is planning to re-
turn to Atlanta to take up her church j
duties about April 1st, and will be j
greatly missed here. j
Mrs. -Annie Martin and Mrs- Jack!
Walker, who have bean spending three
months at their -cottage on New York
'avenue, leave today for their home in
Greenville, S. C
Fellowshipf March 22. We had a
nice rain Sunday night which 1 was
very much appreciated.
I Mr. H. J. McCully made a business
trjp to Qcala Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills and Miss
Eva Mills, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rawls
and sons, Ray, Henry and George,
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Mc McCully
Cully McCully last Sunday.
Miss Nellie Prine returned home
last Saturday after spending .five or
six weeks with friends and relatives
at Kathleen and Lakeland. Miss Nel Nellie
lie Nellie is quite a favorite with the young
set and they were all glad to see her
return home.
Miss Fay Beck spent the week-end
at home.
I notice Attorney General Buford
says the women will have to pay poll
taxes for 1921 and 1922 before they
can vote in the June primary.:. That
is certainly some election law, requir requiring
ing requiring a person to pay a poll tax before
it becomes due, as poll taxes are not
! due until November. I don't see how
jthe election can discriminate as the
men will only have to pay 1920 and
1921 poll taxes to vote in the June
primary. (Mr. Buford was probably
misquoted. Women register and pay
poll tax the same as men. Editor).
The young ladies' club gave a St.
Patrick's party at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. H. L. Shearer last Friday
evening. The house was very pret-r
tily decorated in appropriate colors
and the guests were entertained with
various games and all enjoyed them themselves.
selves. themselves. After the games the guests
were invited into the dining-room,
where they were served with ice
cream and cake. Then parting time
came. Mr. and Mrs. Sheraer proved
themselves charming host and hostess
and every 'one expressed' themselves!
as having been royally entertained.
"Chiropractic" removes the cause
of all. physical ailments and restores
one to perfect health. Others are be-
tne cured, whv not vou. Dr. Kinlintrar. i
" 1 o I
Ocala House. 17-6t

Jiow fimt
n r nn rift

tm wstor im

HOW the cost of building quality tires has been' brought down to the lowest
level in history was explained by H. S: Firestone, President of the Company,
to the stockholders at the annual meeting on December 15;' 1921.
2. AU invtnttrUs and commitments at or below tike market.
2. Incrtaid manufacturing efficiency and volume production reduced factory
overhead SS.
3. Selling costs reduced 38.
Mr Firestone stated, "This reduction in prices is made possible by our unusually
advantageous buying facilities, and the enthusiasm, ldyalty and determination of our
100 stockholding organization.
"Due credit must be given to Firestone dealers who are selling Firestone tires on
a smaller margin of profit. This brings every Firestone saving direct, to 'the car-

The saving through

Firestone economy and is daily adding new fame to the Firestone principle of service
Most Miles per Dollar


- . THE
Big Minstrel Show and Dance
AT : -'
The Bclleview Civic league
Music Furnished by Courtesy of Davis Orchestra
admission; 50 CENTS

The Gift Shop
Factory Distributors
Pianos & Players
Harrington Hall Corner
F. O. B.





six. i1 1 -far
30 x 3 Fabric $18.75 $ 9.85 47
30x3H 22.50 11.65 48
30 x 3lA Cord 35.75 17.50 51
32 x 4 56.55 32.40 43
33 x 4H 67.00 42.85 36
33 x 5 81.50 1 52.15 36

first cost plus the saving through

today to
high mileage doubles



W. H. MARSH, Prop.
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 25
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effort worth
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
Perry, Florida
Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
PInmbing & Electric Contractor
Licensed Plumber
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. cor. Oklawaha and Orange
Farm Agency
Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
' Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 ran
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 un
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4 :05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4 :05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonviile-NTork 2:33 :jn
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dannellon -Wilcox
7:25 am Danellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

r-resenay tne sun came out for Har Harriet
riet Harriet in the arrival of a tall, swiftly
moving, dark-eyed woman some ten
years older than she was herself:
Mary Putnam, one of the real friends
the girl had gained in the last four
years. Young Mrs. Putnam, Harriet
used to think, with a little natural
jealousy under her admiration, had
everything. She was not pretty, but
hers was a distinguished appearance
and a lovely face: she had the self self-possessed
possessed self-possessed manner of a woman whose
whole life has been given to the social
arts; she had a clever, kindly, silent
husband who adored her ; her home,
her garden, her clubs and her chari charities,
ties, charities, and finally she had her nursery,
where Billy and Betty were rioting
through an Ideal childhood.
"Harriet you dear child P said the
rich and pleased voice, as Mary's fine
hand crossed the tea table for a wel welcoming
coming welcoming touch. "But how nice to find
you here! I've Just been trying to
think how long it is since I've seen
"Not since the day you lunched with
Mrs. Carter, and that was almost two
weeks ago I"
Mrs. Putnam settled herself in the
neighboring chair.
"I'm chaperoning little Lettlce Gra Graham
ham Graham for a week," she began. In the
delightful voice upon which Harriet
had modeled her own. "But Lettlce
Is trying her little arts upon Ward
Carter. Dear boy, that I"
"Ward? He is a dearP Harriet
said, Innocently.
"No blushing?" Mary Putnam asked,
with a smiling look. The color came
into Harriet's lovely face, and the
smoky blue eyes widened Innocently.
"Blushing for Ward?" she asked.
Mrs. Putnam stirred her tea thought thoughtfully.
fully. thoughtfully. "I didn't know." she said. "You're
young, and you know him well, and
you're well, yen have appearance, as
It were I Ward has fine stuff in him,
and also, I think, he is beginning to
care. It would be an engagement that
would please the Carters, I imagine.
The word engagement brought a
filmy vision before Harriet's eyes, born
of the fragrance and sunshine of the
summer. She saw a ring, laughter
and congratulations, dinner parties
and receptions, shopping in glittering
Fifth avenue.
" boy in Ward's position may do
much worse than marry a lovely and
sensible woman," Mrs. Putnam said.
"Well, it just occurred te me. It is
your affair, of course. But looking
back one sees how much Just the
well, the lack of a tiny push has
meant in one's life!"
"And this is the push?" Harriet said,
her heart full of the confusion and
happiness that this unusual mood of
confidence and affection on Mary Put Putnam's
nam's Putnam's part had brought her.
"Perhaps P The smooth, cool hand
touched hers for a second before Mrs.
Putnam went upon her gracious way.
Harriet hardly heard the bustle and
confusion about her for a few minutes.
She sat musing, with her splendid eyes
fixed upon some point invisible to the
Joyous group about her.
To Nina, meanwhile, had come the
most extraordinary hour of her life.
She had sauntered te a green bench,
under great maples, with Lettlce Gra Graham
ham Graham and Harry Troutt and Anna
Poett And Joshua Brevoort had come
for Anna, and they had sauntered
away, with that mysterious ease with
which other girls seemed to manage
young men. And then Harry and Let Lettlce
tlce Lettlce had in some manner communi communicated
cated communicated with each other, for Lettlce had
Jumped up suddenly, saying: "Nina,
win you excuse us? Well be back
directly," and they had wandered off
in the direction of the river, giggling
as they went, Nina had smiled gal
lantly in farewell, but her feelings
were deeply hurt. She hated te sit on
here, visibly alone, and yet there was
small object In going back to the ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed groups nearer the house.
Then came the miracle. For as she
uncomfortably waited, Ward's friend,
the queer man with the black eyes and
thick hair, suddenly took the seat be beside
side beside her. Nina's heart gave a plunge,
for if she was 111 at ease with "kids"
like Harry and Joshua, how much less
could she manage a conversation with
the lion of the hour But Royal Blon Blon-din
din Blon-din needed no help from Nina.
-You're little Miss Carter, arent
you?" he said. "We were introduced,
back there, but there were too many
young men around you then, for me to
get a word in! Nice boys, all of them!
But not worth your while P,
Nina murmured a confidence
"What did you say Y Blondin said.
"But come," he added, frankly, "you're
not afraid of me, are you?: My dear
little girl. I'm old enough to be, your
father! Look 1 want to see those
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, 12.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf


earn &&-. i


eyes. That's better. Now, that's more
friendly. Tell me what you said?"
"I said that mother expected me
to to like them."
"To? Oh, to like the boys. Mother
expects it? Of course she does! And
some day she'll expect to dress you in
white, and bid us all to come and
dance at the wedding! But in the
meantime, Mother mustn't blame some someone
one someone who has Just a little more discern discernment
ment discernment than well, young Brevoort, for
example, for seeing that her tame
dove is really a wild little seagull
starving for the sea. And you don't
want to fall in love with one of these
lads for a year or two, anyway?"
"Oh, my, no !" Nina felt the expres expression
sion expression inadequate, hut her breath had
been taken away. The man had
turned about a little, his eyes were
all for her, and his arm, laid carelessly
along the back of the green bench,
almost touched the white ruffles. They
were In full sight of the house, too,
and if Lettice or Anna came back,
they would see Nina in deep and last lasting
ing lasting conversation with the man that all
the older women were so mad about
"You don't. But what?" He bent
his dark head.
"I said, 'But I don't know how you
knew It'!" Nina repeated, looking
down in her overwhelming self-consciousness,
but with a smile of utter
happiness and excitement.
A second later she looked up in
some alarm. He was silent she had
somehow said the awkward thing
again I Nina's heart fluttered nerv nervously.
ously. nervously. But what she saw reassured her.
Royal Blondin had squared himself
about, and had folded his arms, and
was staring darkly into space.
"How I knew it !" he said in a half half-whisper,
whisper, half-whisper, as if to himself, after a full
half -minute of silence that thrilled
Nina to the soul. "Child, I don't know
Some day you and I will read books
together1 wonderful books! And then
perhaps we will begin to underhand
the cosmic secret why your soul
reaches out to mine why I not only
want to know you better, but why it is
my solemn obligation to take the ex exquisite
quisite exquisite thing your coming into my life
may mean to us both You and I have
somehow found each other in all this
wilderness of lies and affectations, and
we're going to be friends, aren't we?"
"I hope we are!'' Nina said, clear clearing
ing clearing her throat, with a bashful laugh.
"You know we are!" Royal Blondin
amended. And in a musing tone he
added : "I'm afraid I was a little bitter
a few hours ago. And then I saw you,
Just an honest, brave, bewildered little
girl, wondering why the deuce they
all make such a fuss about nothing
clothes and bridge parties and din dinners
ners dinners
"They never say anything worth
while!" Nina said, with daring. There
was exquisite homage in the dropped,
listening head, the eyes that smiled
so close to her own. "But If I tell
Mother that, she thinks I'm crazy !"
she added, lapsing into the school ver vernacular
nacular vernacular against a desperate effort to
sustain the conversation at his level.
"Because you're a little natural
rebel," interpreted the man, smilingly.
"Those eyes of yours say that. And it
doesn't make for happiness, Little
Girl!" he warned her.
Nina narrowed her eyes, and stared
Into the green garden. She was not
wearing her glasses today, and hers
were fine eyes, albeit a trifle promi prominent,
nent, prominent, and with a somewhat strained
"Oh. I know that !" she said. "I like
the girls and boys truly I do, and I
am popular with them all, I know
that! But cases'!" said Nina with
"Dear Heaven!" Royal said under
his breath. "No no no that's not
for you!" he murmured. "And yet

and he turned upon her a look that
Nina was to remember with a thrill in
the waking hours of the summer night
"and yet, is It kindness to wake you
np, child?" he mused. "Is it right to
show you the full beauty of that quest questing
ing questing soul of yours?"
Tt was said as if to himself, as if
he thought aloud. But Nina answered
"I often think," she said, mirthfully,
"that if people knew what I was
thinking, they'd go crazy! I manage
to keep the appearance of doing ex exactly
actly exactly what the others do, and I laugh
and flirt Just as If that was the only
thing in life If people want to think
I am a butterfly, why, let them think
so! My friend Miss Hawkes says that
I have two natures but I, dont know
about thatP
She looked up at him to find his
eyes fixed steadily upon her, and
flushed happily, with a fast-beating
"With one of those natures I have
nothing to do." Royal said. "Bnt the
other I claim as my friend. Come,
Smoke Don Rey. That good dgar.

how about ft? Are we going to be
friends? I am old enough to be your

rattier, you tnow; you may ten
Aiothei that it Is perfectly safe. Will
you gi e me your hand on It and your
eyes? Good girl! And now m take i
yon ba-k to be scolded for running ;
away from your friends for so long.
Tm ilininsi with Mother tomorrow,
Shall I see your
-Hb. yes if Mother lets me come
dov. nr fluttered Nina. "But, no J
we re to be at Granny's!" she remem-;
"Soon, then:" He left her In the
circling group, but all the world saw
him kiss her hand. Nina wandered
about in a daze of pleasure and satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction for another half-hour, paying
attentions to Mother's poky friends
with a sparkle and charm that amazed
them. Presently Ward and the demure
Amy ilawkes fouud her; the car was
waltin?. Miss Field. Ward said, was
no longer at the tea table; she had
left a message to the effect that she
was walking home and would be there
as soon as they were.
He asked Amy and Nina, whose irre irrepressible
pressible irrepressible gossip and giggling met with
only silence and scowls from his su superior
perior superior altitude. If they knew why Miss
Harriet had decided, to walk. They
stared at eaoh other innocently, on the
brink of fresh laughter,
hadn't the least idea.
No ; they
Royal Blondin went straight from
Nina to the tea table, which was al almost
most almost deserted now. Harriet saw him
coming, and she knew what hour had
come. She stood np as he reached
her, and they measured each other
narrowly, with unsmiling eyes.
There was reason for her paleness
today, and for the faint violet shadows
about her beautiful eyes. Harrier had
lain awake deep into the night, toss tossing
ing tossing and feverish. She had always
thought that he must come back; for
years the fear had haunted her at
every street crossing, at every ring of
Linda's doorbell. At first It had been
but a shivering apprehension of his
claims, an anticipation of what he
might expect or want from her. Then
came a saner time, when she told her herself
self herself that she was an independent hu human
man human being as well as he, that she
might meet his argument with argu argument,
ment, argument, and his threat with threat
But for the past year or two her
lessening thoughts of him had taken
new form. Harriet had hoped that
when they met again she might be in
a position to punish Royal Blondin, to
look down at him from heights that
even his audacity might not scale.
That time, she told herself In the
fever of the night, had not yet come.
Her pitiful achievements, her beauty,
her French and Spanish, her sober
book reading, and her little affecta affectations
tions affectations of fine linen and careful speech,
all seemed to crumple to nothing. She
seemed again to be the furious, help helpless,
less, helpless, -seventeen-year-old Harriet of
the Watertown days, her armor inef ineffectual
fectual ineffectual against that suave and self self-confident
confident self-confident presence.
She had forced herself te unbind
the wrappings, to look at the old
wound. She had gone In spirit to that
old, shabby parlor to which Linda and
Fred had carried Josephine's crib late
every night, and where sheet music
had cascaded from the upright piano.
She saw, with the young husband and
wife, a fiery, tumble-head girl of fif fifteen
teen fifteen or sixteen, who helped with her
sister's cooking and housework, who
adored the baby, who planned a future
on the stage, or as a great painter, or
as a great writer the means mat mattered
tered mattered not so much that the end was
fame and wealth and happiness for
Fred had brought Royal Blondin' in
to supper one night, and Royal had
laughed with the others at the spirited
little waitress who delivered herself of
tremendous decisions while she came
and went with plates, and forgot to
take off her checked blue apron when
she finally slipped into her place.
The man had been a derelict then,
as now. But he was nine years older
than Harriet Field. He had had the
same delightful voice, the same pen penetrating
etrating penetrating eyes. He had brought poetry,
music art. Into the sordid little parlor
of the Watertown apartment; he had
helped Harriet to tame and house
those soaring ambitions. She felt
again those kisses that had waked the
little-girl heart Into passionate wom womanhood
anhood womanhood ; she shut her eyes and pressed
her hand tight against them. So young
so happy so confident plunging
headlong into that searing blackness.
And now Royal Blondin was back
again, and she was not ready for him.
She could not score now. But he
could hurt her Irreparably If he
would. Isabelle was an Indifferent
mother, and an incorrigible flirt, but
at the first word, at the first hint ah,
there would be no arguing, no weigh weighing
ing weighing of the old blame and responsibil responsibility!
ity! responsibility! If there was the faintest cloud
of doubt that would be enough!
Harriet had shaken back her mane
of hair, had hammered furious fists
together up on the dark balcony. It
wasut fair it wasn't fair Just now,
when she was so secure and happy I
She had flung her arms across the
railing, and buried her hot face en
them, and had wept desperate and an angry
gry angry tears into the silken and golden
tangle that shone dully In the sta
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show yon the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Aged.

- S&e dd met refuse fr her hand
when he came te the tea table, or her

try, and there was friendliness, or
the semblance of It. in the voice with
which she said his name. That he was
waiting, perhaps as fearfully as she,
tor his cue, was evidenced by the
quick relief with which he echoed the
cii familiarity.
-Harriet! f find you again. Tve
waiting all this time to find you I
rd hnM Ward of eld.'
of Mnrw, nt It naw
' ... j
i to me. Tve been thinking of you all
j Bight-
Tve been thinking, too," she said,
"It's after six." Blondin said with
a glance about We can't talk here.
Oan you get away? Can we go some somewhere?"
where?" somewhere?" Without another word she deserted
her seat, pinned en her hat, and
picked up her gloves.
"There's a very quiet back road
straight down te Crownlands," she
said, considering. "We might walk."
"Anything P he assented, briefly.
Guided by Harriet who was familiar
with the place, they slipped through
the hallway, and out a side door. They
had no sooner gained silence and soli solitude
tude solitude than the man began deliberately:
"Harriet, I have not thought of any anything
thing anything else since I came upon you yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, after all these years. I want
yon to tell me that you yon aren't
angry with me. Ten knew you knew
how desperately I tried to find you,
Harriet? What a hall I went through?"
If she had steeled herself against
the possibility of his shaking her. she
failed herself now. It was with an
Involuntary and bitter little laugh that
she said:
"Ton had ne monopoly of that
Roy." ; -; ;
"But you ran away from meP he
accused her. "When I went to find
you, they told me the Davenports had
moved away. Won't you believe that
I felt terrible that I walked the
streets, Harriet praying praying!
that I might catch a glimpse of you.
It was the uppermost thought for
years how many years? Seven?"
"More than eight" she corrected.
In a somewhat lifeless voice. "I was
eighteen. My one thought my one
hope, when I last saw you, in Linda's
house," she went on, with sudden pas passion,
sion, passion, "was that I would never; see you
again I But Tm glad to hear you say
this, Roy," she added, in a gentler
tone. Tm glad yoo felt sorry. Our
going away was a mere chance. Fred
Davenport was offered a position on
a Brooklyn paper, and we all moved
from Watertown to Brooklyn. I was
grateful for it; I only wanted to dis disappear!
appear! disappear! Linda stood by me, her chil children
dren children saved my life. I was a nursery nurserymaid
maid nurserymaid for a year or two I never saw
anybody or. went anywhere j I look
back," Harriet said, talking more to
herself than te him, and : walking
swiftly along in the golden sunset that
streamed across the old hack road,
"and I wonder I didn't go stark, star staring
ing staring mad p
"Don't think about it" he urged,
with concern. .
"No; m not think about it Royal,
don't think that all-my feeling was for
myself. I thought of you, ; too, I
missed you. Truly, I missed what you
had given my lifeP
A dark flush came to the man's face.
hand when he spoke It was with an
honest shame and gratitude in his
voice that would have surprised the
women who had only known him in
his later years.
.."You : are generous, Harriet he
said. "Ton were always the most
generous girl in the world !"
More stirred than she wished to
show herself, Harriet walked on, and
there was a silence.
"Linda and Fred made it hard for
you?" he asked.
"Oh, no They were angels. But of
course In their eyes, and mine, too
I was marked."
Silence. Royal Blondin gave her a
glance full of distress and compunc compunction.
tion. compunction. But he did not speak, and It
was Harriet who ended the pause.
"Well, that s what a little girl of
eighteen may do with her life !" she
said. -"I have been a fool I have
made a wreck of mlneP
"Yon are the ino?t beautiful woman
in the world," Royal Blondin said,
steadily, "you are established here,
they all adore you! Why do you say
that your life is a wreck P
"I am the daughter of Professor
Field," said Harriet "and at twenty twenty-seven
seven twenty-seven I am the paid companion of
Mrs. Richard Carter's daughter! Oh,
well I was happy enough to have the
opportunity.- What of yourself? Where
have you been?"
But he was not quite ready to drop
the personal note.
"Harriet now that we have met
well be friends? My life now is among
these people ; youU not be sorry if we
occasionally meet?"
"In this casual way no, we can
stand that P she agreed. The fears
of the night rose like mist melted
away. It was bad enough, but it was
not what her inflamed and fantastic
apprehension had made It He was
no revengeful villain, after all. He
mW not mean to harm her.
(Continued Tomorrow)
Having several my connections with
former business associates, I have re reopened
opened reopened by dressmaking; parlors at 634
North Magnolia street, -where I shall
be pleased to meet my former patrons
as well as others who appreciate
painstaking ear in their work.
22-et (Miss) LizsJe Smith.

All Work Guaranteed
General Delivery OCALA


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
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hctel
' Inspector
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Will show many examples of our skUI
as monument builders. Among; them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
i stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
EtmpcM Plan. Cerapkec. Modem. Screened outadt foot
5 m H 5 Ctt m ouweaurt, Camumn m
Ewyanf. In heart of Cry. Send far BocUet
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, innnd
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Leroy Hayes, Complainant, vs. Rosa
Hayes, Defendant. Orde rfor Con Constructive
structive Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Rosa Hayes, be
and is hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint filed in this cause
on or before
Monday, the 3rd Day of April 1922
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state!
This 23rd day of February, 1922.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By R. K. Batts, D. C.
W. K. Zewadski,
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-23-Thurs
We wish to announce to our cus customers
tomers customers that we are making a special
price on facial massage and akin
treatment beginning Monday, March
20, 1922. Milady Beauty Parlor,
16-t Phone 272. 112 Ft King Ave.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like It. tf




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

Mrs. Max Lsraelson will entertain
a number of her .friends on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon at auction.
Are you hungry? Get your lunch at
the tea room Friday at the fair
grounds. It
Mrs. Carl Ray and children and her
guest, Miss SaHie Tomlinson, expect
to leave tomorrow morning in Mrs.
Ray's car for St. Petersburg, where
they will visit for a few days.

The best of materials and the most

sanitary conditions prevail where our
bread and rolls are made. Come and
see. FEDERAL BAKERS. 21-tf


W. K. Lane, M. D physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Mr. C. C. Curry arrived in Ocala
last night from Jackson, Ga., and will

remain in town until tomorrow, the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tomp

kins. Mr. Curry is pleasantly remem
ered as the singer with the Weigle

Curry revival at the Methodist church

recently. Mr. Curry will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning in his car for Bartow,

where he will be with a revival meet

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.

Phone 158. tf

Don't ask your dealer for just

bread. Ask for FEDERAL bread

and youH get the best made. 21-tf

your eyes

The better you care for

O your eyes the better

your eyes will care for


Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

7 VI


Mr. Carroll Fraser, whose marriage
to Miss Edna Sipple takes place on
April 8th, was entertained at a stag

party Wednesday night by members
of the Young Men's Bible class of the

lethodist church, of which Mr. Fraser

is a member, tne supper party was

held in the basement of the church

where a dining room has recently

teen fitted up The supper came as a
surprise to Mr. Fraser, who had been

asked to attend a committee meeting

in the office of Mr. George Taylor.
When he arrived about 7:30 several

young men were present and after a

short discussion one of them suggest suggested
ed suggested that they go around to the church.

When the arrived at the entrance to

the basement they found some thirty
members of the class assembled and

through this formidable line the
bridegroom-elect was sent.

A delicious supper consisting of oy

ster cocktail, fried chicken, rice, fruit

salad, ice cream, cake and coffee was
served. This menu was prepared and

served by the ladies of Circle One of

the missionary society. The table

was arranged most attractively and

Mr. Blowers, teacher of the class, who

sat at the head, acted as toastmaster,

On one side of the place cards was the

menu and other other side the order

of the program for the evening.

The speakers of the evening gave

the groom-to-be some excellent and

humorous advice on the subject of
matrimony, all of which was listened

to attentively and immediately for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. Messrs. Duval, Sumner, Ther

rell, Forbes and Rev. White were call

ed on for talks.

After a most enjoyable evening the
party adjourned with a toast to the

bride-to-be, Mr. Fraser receiving his

share of good wishes and congratula


Mrs. John Good entertained three

afternoon in compliment to Mrs. Les-

during the afternoon were Mr. Bur-j MARGARET RAYS

kett, Mrs. E. u. Lindner, Mrs. weuer
Carmichael, Mrs. J. G. Parrish, Mrs.
R. N. Dosh, Mrs. B. F. Condon, Mrs.

tables of auction players yesterday Maude Home, Mrs. C. W. Hunter,

ter Burkett of Pennsylvania, who is 1 pard, Mrs. Harry Walters and Miss

the guest of her cousin, Mrs. E. G.

Lindner. Although the affair was in informal
formal informal it was unusually pleasant, Mrs.
Good cordially welcoming her guests

as they arrived and presenting them

to the honoree.

After an enjoyable afternoon at

auction the hostess served a dainty
salad course with toasted sandwiches,

salted nuts and hot coffee. On each
plate was a pretty bunch of pansies

as favors.

The honor guest was presented with
dainty Madeira handkerchief as a

remembrance of this pleasant occas

ion. Mrs. C. W. Hunter was given a
Madeira centerpiece, lace trimmed,
and Mrs. Max Israelson received a
useful hand painted auction score.

Those who were Mrs. Good's guests


War Organizations Approve Proposi Proposition
tion Proposition to Amalgamate All Veterans
Similar to American Body.
The amalgamation of all war vet veterans
erans veterans of Canada Into a Canadian
Legion to be founded on principles
similar to those of the American
Legion has been approved by officials
of the various war organizations.
More than 10,000 leaders In the vet veterans'
erans' veterans' associations have pledged their
support of the merger.
It has been shown that one organi organization
zation organization chu operate more effectively
and at less expense than a half a
dozen organizations with a common
Interest and purpose. The merger
will make possible a closer co-operation
between the veterans and the
Canadian government, which has al already
ready already spent $84,000,000 in the estab establishment
lishment establishment of returned soldiers on land.
A recent report shows that 27,000
individual ex-service men have been
benefited by the laws, the objects of
which were soldier re-establishment
and the deelopment of the agricul agricultural
tural agricultural resources of the dominion. Un Under
der Under the law, any ex-service man eligi eligible
ble eligible from a military standpoint, having
seen service overseas, may apply for
loans up to the maximum of $7,500
for the following purposes: For the
purchase of land, $4,500; for stock
and equipment, $2,000; for permanent
Improvements, $1,000. If on incum incumbered
bered incumbered land, the ex-soldier Is entitled to
loans amounting to $5,000; if on free
tend, to loans amounting to $3,000. In
the case of purchased land the settler
must pay 10 per cent of the cost price
of the land as a guarantee of good

The Rialto Cafe has been moved

two doors south of its former loca

tion on South Magnolia street, where

were are elegantly fitted up for serv

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

12 to 3, up-to-date dining room in

rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRE, Prop.

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery

Is a beauty you will like it. tf

Mrs. Max Israelson, Mrs. G. C. Shep-

Mary McDowell.


1 were filled with colored Easter eggs.

BIRTHDAY PARTY And last but not least m tne center

of the table was a large birthday



BOX LABELS We are equipped for

furnishing the fruit and vegetable

The physical training pledges for
March are due and those who have not

made the payment for this and the
previous months are asked to please
look after the matter this week as
March completes Miss Eastman's
time with us.
The committee takes this ocacsion
to thank the people of Ocala for their
generous help and co-operation which
has made the physical training pos possible
sible possible this year. We hope the physical
training will continue a part of the

school curriculum next year. But if
this is not possible the influence and
instruction of so excellent a young
woman as Miss Eastman will not have
been in vain. And those who have
helped with their influence and money
will be directly or indirectly benefited
by better health and more a whole wholesome
some wholesome atmosphere that must of neces necessity
sity necessity follow physical instruction given

Margaret Ray, the little daughter cake iced in on wWch had been
of Mr. and Mrs Carl Ray, was the ?aced f our Pmk candles nd several
hostess at her home yesterday after-jments had ben partaken of tte
noon when about twenty little folks decorations admired, the hostess gave
were invited to help her celebrate her jeach child a fancy cap as a souvenir,
fourth birthday. The children had a ; As the afternoon sun began to dip,
happy time during the afternoon j the happy children said their good good-playing
playing good-playing all kinds of games out of ; byes, taking with them the remem-

they were taken into the dining room

brance of a pleasant time which they

will long remember. Mrs. Ray was
assisted by her guest, Miss Sallie
Tomlinson, and Misses Pearl and Ruby

where ice cream and cake were serv-

ed. This room had been decorated in

pink and green "and with Easter sug- : Ray.

gestions, which all little kiddies love! ;
so much. To the chandelier were at- j Are you hungry? Get your lunch at
tached four pink streamers, the oppo- j the tea room Friday at the fair
site ends of which went to the four ; grounds. It
corners of the table. Two pink bas-

growers with box labels in one or I in the riht

more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf

solid strawberries at 40 cents the
quart; also fine dwarf Stone tomato
plants and sweet pepper plants.
Chas. H. Knight, the "Roadside
Gardner," 935 Lake Weir Ave. 21 6t

FOR SALE Wind mill, tower, tank
and pump, in good condition. Ad Address
dress Address G. W. Coggswell, Belleview,
Fla. 22-6t

HOTEL. 22-2t

FOR SALE Nice little home
very cheap. S. S. Savage Jr. 6t.


Medical Director Decries Statements
Regarding "Fskers," and "Com "Compensation
pensation "Compensation Chasers."
In an appeal for the proper care of
disabled veterans of the World war.
Dr. Thomas W.

tee for

of the
t ak e &

I r-'SV'f I

occasion to decry
the statements re regarding
garding regarding "fakers,"
"goldbricker s"
and "compensa "compensation
tion "compensation chaser s."
"Let us not be
misled by this

loose talk about
fakers," says Doctor Salmon, who is a
member of the American Legion Hospi Hospitalization
talization Hospitalization committee. "Of course there
are such men among those who apply
for relief. But you will find them
everywhere; in business, in colleges.
In politics and even in the churches."
Doctor Salmon, in his plea for com complete
plete complete and efficient care of the disabled

men, answers the assertion that there

Blitchton, March 22. A number o:

our young people attended a party at

thehome of Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Shearer on the 17th.
All the women should go to Mr. H.
J. Mc Cully's and register this month.
Only one woman has registered.
Mr. B. R. Blitch, Mr. Fenton Blitch
and Miss Lois Blitch visited Ocala
Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Dollie Blitch, Mrs. F. E. Fant
and Mr. Loonis Blitch, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Carter and Mrs. Sam Neil
and son of Fellowship and Mrs. V. P.
Potts and Mrs. Robert Ferguson of
Emathla met at the Mcintosh ceme cemetery
tery cemetery Saturday morning to put the
grounds in order.
Dr. and Mrs. S. A. Marvin and Mr.
Kent Marvin of Timmonsville, S. C,

and Miss Sarah Carter of Chester, S.

C, called on Mrs. Dollie Blitch Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. This party has visited Miami,
Tampa, St.' Petersburg, Lakealnd and
Silver Springs and in now en route to


Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Harris and Mr.

Reuben Young of Dunnellon
Sunday visitors.



(Associated Press)
New York March 22. The Ameri

can Bible Society announces it is to
bring out a "small handy volume" of
scripture selections for tie blind. The

pages are 7 by 13 inches and the vol volume
ume volume will weigh about a pound. A
complete Bible prepared in the em embossed
bossed embossed system used for the blind,
weighs about 150 pounds and comes
in from 11 to 58 volumes.

WANTED By expert bookkeeper,
different sets of books to keep? If
you have any kind of book work

write to Box 115, Ocala. 22-3t
WANTED TO RENT Four of five
i ..

room oungaiow or cottage; give
full description and price. Address

211 East 17th St., Jacksonville,

Fla. 22-9t

FOR SALE Good tomato plants, 25

cents per hundred, $1.50 per thou

sand. D. Chisena, near station,

Kendrick, Fla. 20-6t

FOR SALE Very handsome brass

bed; one fumed oak rocker, unhol-

stered in leather; one brass fire
screen; one three-ply burlap screen;

several pictures m oil and water

colors; a set of Balzac; a 20-volume
set of Great Classics; 15 volumes

Washington Irvin; 10 volumes Chil Chil-drens'
drens' Chil-drens' fairy tales; 16-volume Amer American
ican American Encyclopedia. Reason for sell selling,
ing, selling, am leaving town. Phone 465Y
two rings. 506 Ft. King Ave. 21-4t

Very sincerely yours,

Margaret E. Taylor,

Chairman Health Committee Parent-

Teachers Association.

kets oh diagonal corners were filled

with white mints, and on the other

two corners sat white rabbits, around
their necks being tied the other two
pink streamers. The little bunnies
were sitting on green nets which

products once, we know that youll be
a regular customer. Federal Bakery,
Ocala House block. 21-tf

Smoke Don Rey That good cigar.


Notice is hereby given that a spe

cial meeting of the stockholders of

the Marion County Creamery Com

pany is called for Monday, April 3rd,
at the courthouse at 2 p. m.

E. C. Beuchler, President.
H. L. Shearer, Secretary. 24-3t

The annual meeting of the Bonita

Fishing Club, for the election of offi

cers and other business that may
come before it, will be held at the

Temple theater at 8 o'clock p. m.,
Tuesday, April 4th, 1922.

March 23, 1922.
J. H. Spencer, President.
Harvey Clark, Secretary. 23-tf
"Expediency": The polite name for
a bit of crookedness that seems es essential
sential essential to a profit.

Fraternal Orders


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.

M., meets on the first and third

Thursday evenings of each month at

7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.


Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,

meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30

I 'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A

warm welcome always extended to

visiting brothers.
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.

'PHONE 2 43

I: Cook's Market and Grocery

Simmons' GARAGE


Night Phone 515

Day Phone 47
When the Hour Glass of
Time Runs Its Course
Funeral directors are called to pre prepare
pare prepare and lay away our loved ones. In
the humble cottage and palatial home
alike, this duty should be performed
that the memory in the care of our
dead give unwavering confidence In
those we employ. "1
Motor Equipment, Prompt Service
Anywhere, Anytime
Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Director

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
with kitchenette and bath; half
block of postoffice; 111 E. Washing Washington
ton Washington street, phone 145. 20-6t

FOR SALE Florida Special tomato
plants at $2 per thousand. O. H.
Rogers. Phone 517. 21-6t


The regular meeting of the Auxil Auxiliary
iary Auxiliary of the Marion County Hospital
will be held Friday at 10 a. m March
24, at the Marion County Hospital.
All members are urged to attend.
2t Mary M. McDowell, Sec'y.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf

Are you hungry? Get your lunch at!
the tea room Friday at the fair'
grounds. it j

FOR SALE Finest strain, govern government
ment government inspetced Porto Rican potato
plants, $1.75 per 1000; over 5000,
?1.50 per 1000. Livingston Globe
tomato plants, $1.25 per 1000, f. o.
b. Ocala. C. H. Cooner, 76 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St., Ocala. Phone 389. 20-tf
FOR SALE 500 bushels of corn in
the ear; 1000 bushels Porto Rico
yams; unlimited quantity potato
slips. See J. H. J. Counts, P. O.
BOX 257. 3-18-12t
FOR SALE One 15-months-old male
Duroc; will sell cheap for cash. He
is well grown for his age. Apply
to L. W. Hoi stun, union station. 3t

FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished seven room house, 222 Wash Washington
ington Washington street. Mrs. R. L. Lang,
Gainesville, Fla. 3t
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or

more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub-1

lishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf


Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. SM
meets at the Masonic hall the second
&nd fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. IL
Mrs. Susan 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.

Mar ocala Ice Cream
It is positively delicious. Everyone
who eats our ice cream says that. And
why not? It is made from the purest
materials in a sanitary factory in all
flavors. Order some today in bulk or
bricks and see for yourself. Certainly,
we deliver it. Buy it in small quan quantities
tities quantities at Troxler's.


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.

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.


Regular ccrventions of the Ocala


A jitney is just as good as any if

a sign reading "I can

Ci rwVl Amrvfvr IkArla in tho fr v i-rr

t-j ... adornwl with
Hp Pxnlnins that !auornea wlln

beds alone cannot cure the disabled j afford eight cylinders, however."

and besides, ne says, most or me e,yuu ;
empty bed? are needed to constitute i It's nice to have a monopoly of the
the reserve that every hospital with world's gold if one could forget the
an active service needs. handwriting on the tariff wall.
' 1 ""iTjriji" r

FOR RENT Bed room, dining room
and kitchenette, comfortably fur-!
nished, on the second floor. Apply :
to Mrs. J. W. Crosby, East Oklawa-'
ha avenue. 14-6t

; Friday in every month at 8 p. m.

A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.


Fort Kin? Camp No. 14 meets at
K of P. hall at 7:30 p. ra. every see-

CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visit-Estimates
Estimates Visit-Estimates furnislied. R. E. Smed- ing sovereigns are always welcome,
ley, No. 710 Tuscawilla street. P. W. Whiteside, C. C
Phone 271. 10-12t Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.








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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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