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:
UF00075908:06153

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

m

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
local news
:: toV-'v::;-press
time

WEATHER FORECAST Fair and slightly warmer tonight and Saturday; increasing cloudiness. TEMPERATURES Thi smorning, 48; this afternoon, 68.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:24; Seta, 6:51. OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1922 VOLUME TWEXTY-EIGHT. NO. 71

FOUR-POWER TREATY
SENT BONUS BILL
TO THE SENATE
BLOOD IS
PLANE RETAINED
ITS WAR PAINT
LET THE YOUNG
PEOPLE HAKE LOVE
RUN STARTED Oil
KIMS TO
. MOVING Fl
FREE IN BELFAST
BIG CHICAGO BANK
LEESBURG II

OCALA

ARD

V

Little Group of I rreconci liable Vainly
Oppose Leadership of Under Underwood
wood Underwood and Lodge

(AoclateJ Preu)
Washington, March 24 A long suc succession
cession succession of proposed amendments and
reservations to the four-power Pacific
treaty were voted down one after an another
other another today by the Senate as it ap approached
proached approached final roll roll on ratification.
For the most part majorities were
overwhelming and virtually coincident
with party lines. Only a handful of
democrats stood with their leader,
Senator Underwood, against an effort
to qualify ratification of the resolu resolution
tion resolution and only a little group of irrecon irrecon-ciliables
ciliables irrecon-ciliables opposed the republican lead leadership
ership leadership of Senator Lodge to vote with
the reservationists. The voting pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded without debate under unani unanimous
mous unanimous censent agreement which cut off
discussion with adjournment of the
Senate last night.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met this the
7th day of March 1922, in regular
session with W. T. Gary, chairman, C.
R. Veal and A. J. Stephens present
and acting.
Minutes of last meeting read and
approved.
Mr. C. R. Veal brought the matter
of the chemical bill for the Dunnellon
high school to the attention of the
board. As a part of the bill had
been authorized, Mr. Veal moved that
the board appropriate the amount of
$50 toward payment of same. Sec Seconded
onded Seconded by Mr. Stephens and carried.
Miss Margaret Taylor, who has
been very active in behalf of the
physical director of the Ocala schools,
came before the board and asked that
an appropriation be made for the sup support
port support of the work for another term.
She stated the benefits derived from
the work and gave a brief history of
the same in the state of New Jersey.
In order to have more time in which
to consider the matter it was agreed
by the board to postpone action until
further in the session.
Dr. R. D. Ferguson, trustee of the
Reddick special tax school district,
came before the board and discussed
school matters in that district in
general way.
Mr. F. -E. Smoak, conveyor of
school pupils from Flemington to
Fairfield, reported that he had not re received
ceived received the amount of refund due him
from the comptroller, as he had pur purchased
chased purchased bus license before the author 1
ties had exempted school trucks from
license and had returned said license
as per instructions of the comptroller.
Board ordered telegram sent to the
comptroller asking the reason. An Answer
swer Answer soon came that check had been
mailed. -.
Mr. G. W. Neville, trustee of the
Dunnellon special tax district, came
before the board and stated that W.
J. Cooper, the contractor of the re repairs
pairs repairs to be done on the Hard Rock
colored school of Dunnellon, could
not give surety company bond for the
amount required, but that he would
agree to complete the work at his
own expense and have same accepted
by the board before turning in his
bill for the material and labor. As
this was recommended by the trustees
of the district and it appeared to be
as good as a bond, it was moved by
Mr. C. R. Veal and seconded by Mr.
A. J. Stephens that Mr. Cooper be al allowed
lowed allowed the contract and to begin the
work immediately on those terms.
Motion carried. It was further order ordered
ed ordered that the trustees of the district be
asked to look carefully after the work
during the construction thereof.
Mr. Veal also called the attention
-of the board to the house bargained
for by the board and the amount of
$25 paid thereon at Martel, stating
that he thought further action was
needed at this time. It was agreed by
the board that the balance of $150 be
paid. As the house was bought to
be rebuilt into two negro schools and
as the negroes were very busy at this
time in the crops and could not spare
the labor necessary to move it to the
proper places and build, it was agreed
to let the house stand as it is until it
was possible to have it built into
school houses.
A communication was received
from Wylma McDuffy, the Jeans Fund
teacher for the Marion county negro
schools, asking that an additional
two months be added to her term. On
account of financial reasons it was
thought best to discontinue the work
at the end of the present term for
this year.
Mr. W. E. Smith called in behalf
of Mrs. Layne," asking that the board
reduce the price of $1000 for the
Layne house as agreed upon in the
option, stating that it was -very doubt.
ful that she could afford to pajpso!

It Went Thru the House Yesterday
By Three Hundred and Thirty Thirty-Three
Three Thirty-Three Votes to Seventy

(Associated PrM)
Washington, March 24. Passed by
the House late yesterday by a vote of
333 to-70, the bonus bill was made
ready today for the Senate. What
would happen to it there is regarded
as problematical, but its House pro proponents
ponents proponents proposed to use every effort
to prevent its being shelved as was
the original measure.
OUR HAT OFF TO JOHN
The expeditious handling of news
papers is urged on postal employes in
a statement by John Bartlett, the new
first assistant postmaster general,
published today in the Postal Bulletin.
The statement said that unless receiv
ed promptly a newspaper has little
or no news value and the postal serv service
ice service reaps criticism because of the de
lay.
RICKARD CAN MAKE
PLENTY OF ALIBIS
New York, March 24. In opening
the defense of Tex Rickard, charged
with criminally assaulting a 15-year-old
girl, counsel for the sport
promotor today told the jury a perfect
alibi would be proved for Nov. 12th,
1921, the date of the alleged offense.
much. Matter left for further con
sideration.
Board after careful consideration
agreed to appropriate $300 toward
physical training teacher in the Ocala
schools.
Board adjourned for noon to meet
at 1:30 Tuesday afternoon.
Board met at 1:30 Tuesday after
noon with all members present and
acting.
Major Priest, trustee of the Bur-
bank school district, came before the
board and asked that a small amount
m
be allowed from the Burbank sub-
school fund for the conveyance of
school pupils into the" Burbank dis
trict. The same was allowed, the
amount not to exceed $25 per month,
and to come from the Burbank dis district.
trict. district. Mr. B. C. Webb, trustee of the Ken Ken-drick
drick Ken-drick sub-school district, came before
the board and presented a petition
for advertisement for the enlarging
of the present Kendrick district. Same
ordered advertised as required by law.
Mr. J. S. Martin asked that the
schools east of the Oklawaha river
be allowed another month of school,
same to be paid from the sub-school
funds. Same granted when reported
to the board by the superintendent
and notice was ordered sent to the
schools advising that they could have
the extra month, provide they wanted
same.
Bank accounts of the several dis
tricts were examined and ail war
rants that had been cashed were can
celled. Board found same to be ap apparently
parently apparently correct.
Bank account of the general school
fund checked, cancelling the warrants
that had been cashed and found same
to be apparently correct.
Petitions from Fort McCoy school
district and the following communi communities,
ties, communities, Mill Creek, Eureka and Marsh-
ville, asking that the boundaries of
the Fort McCoy sub-school district be
extended so as to take in all the terri
tory that had been previously accom
modated by the schools. Same order
ed advertised for five weeks accord according
ing according to law. Also a petition was re
ceived from the Burbank district ask
ing that they too be included in the
above mentioned district. As only
one step could be taken at the time
this petition had to be held over luntil
the first election is held and the new
boundaries established.
Sundry bills of the county and the
various districts were examined end
those that were in proper shape aud
signed were ordered paid.
Techers' reports that were in were
examined and those that were correct
and properly signed were ordered
paid.
As taxes had come in very slowly
and the board did not feel like bor borrowing
rowing borrowing other moneys at this time and
as there would soon be enough taxes
to meet the obligations it was agreed
to hold the warrants until sufficient
money came into the treasury to take
them up.
The matter of insuring the Layne
property, recently bought by the
board, was taken up, and same order ordered
ed ordered insured for $1000.
The 'board after discussion decided
it could make no reduction on the
house bought of Mrs. Layne.
Coupon warrant No. 77 in favor of
Mrs. E. J. Cardy for $1400 was pre presented
sented presented with request for renewal for
two years at 6 per cent. Same order
ed by the board
As on April lSth; 1922, it will be

Father and Six Sons Shot Down
Without a Chance to Defend

Themselves
Belfast, March 24. (By Associated
Press). A band of men forced their
way into the home of Owen Mac-
Mahon, a saloon keeper, early today
and shot seven members of the family.
The raid stirred the city. MacMahon
and three of his sons were killed out outright,
right, outright, another son died of his wounds
and two others are near death.
The crime is believed to be a re
prisal for the shooting of several spe
cial constables yesterday. The raiders
broke into the MacMahon house at
1:30 o'clock and rushed upstairs
where the family was sleeping. The
male members of the family were
taken into the living room, lined up
against the wall and riddled with bul
lets.
Mrs. MacMahon and her daughter
rushed into the living room when the
attackers had departed and found
the father and six sons on the floor in
pools of blood. When the police ar arrived
rived arrived the women were in a state of
collapse. Another son escaped by
throwing himself under a lounge and
was uninjured, although two shots
were fired at him.
An ambulance attendant collapsed
after hslping carry the bodies to the
hospital, although hardened with
scenes of bloodshed.
ANOTHER OFFICIAL KILLED
Belfast, March 24. (By Associated
Press). Joseph Campbell, a Belfast
city official, was shot and killed by a
sniper today.
BIG MINSTREL SHOW
TONIGHT AT BELLEVIEW
The Belleview Civic League, one of
the most wide-awake organizations of
its kind in Marion county, will give
a minstrel show at its club house to tonight
night tonight at eight o'clock. The cast will
be made up of local talent, assisted by
the following stars: Messrs. Eddie
Armstrong and Lester Lucas and
Misses Florence Wells and Katherine
Pyles. As Belleview always puts up
a good attraction it is sale to say
that Ocala will be well represented at
tonight's performance.
RESPONSIBLE POSITION
FOR PAUL WEATHERS
Under the head "Around the Office,"
the Pyramid, a New York financial
journal, of February, has the follow following
ing following splendid tribute to a former
Ocalan:
"Mr. Paul D. Weathers of the Wall
street development department of the
Bankers Trust Company, has left that
concern to become assistant to the
first vice president and general man manager
ager manager of the Adirondack Power and
Light Corporation of Amsterdam, N.
Y.
"Mr. Weathers graduated from Am Amherst
herst Amherst College in 1915 and from the
Harvard business school in 1917.. He
became associated with the statistical
department of the Bankers Trust Co
in September 1919. In the spring of
1921 he went to the development de
partment, and later was with the new
business department, where he assits assits-ed
ed assits-ed in working out the details of the
central file system and the organiza
ition of the development department.
"Those who worked in direct con contact
tact contact with him will miss his quiet sense
of humor, his cheerful readiness to
help the other man, no matter what
the pressure over his own desk, and
the inspiration of his unfailing loyalty
to the institution which he served."
two years since the election of trus
tees in the special tax school districts,
with the exception of Union, and elec election
tion election for the election of trustees and
fixinsr the millasre for the next two
years was ordered by the board upon
motion of Mr. C. R. Veal, election to
be held at the regular voting place in
each of the special tax school dis
tricts. Clerks and insnetcors to be
appointed and advertised as required
by law.
As no further business appeared,
the board adjourned to meet in spe
cial session on Tuesday, March 14.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
NOTICE
We wish to announce to our cus customers
tomers customers that we are making a special
price on facial massage and skin
treatment beginning Monday, March
20, 1922. Milady Beauty Parlor,
16-6t Phone 272. 112 Ft. King Ave.
Seventeen pounds of sugar for $1
with one dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries Saturday and Monday at the
U-Serve Stores. 24-21

And Now It is Extra Difficult For
Rescuers of Miss Miami To
Pick the Airboat Up

(Associated Press)
Miami, March 24. Nothing has
been heard from the seaplane Miss
Miami, missing since Wednesday noon
with the pilot and five passengers,
when it started on a flight to Bimini.
Planes went out again today from
Palm Beach, Miami and Key West
in the search. The missing plane was
camouflaged during the war, having
been used as a naval plane. This
paint was never removed and makes
it harder for the searchers to sight it.
Speed boats and the destroyer which
searched yesterday are in port today,
held in reserve in case rescue work is
necessary.
HELP FROM THE NAVY
Thre naval seaplanes from Pensa Pensa-cola
cola Pensa-cola and the destroyer Benham, at
Key West, were ordered by the navy
department this afternoon to assist in
the search for the Miss Miami.
HOOVER'S NEPHEW DROWNED
IN PRIVATE SWIMMING POOL
Alto, Cal., March 24. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). Walter Largo, five-
year-old nephew of Herbert Hoover,
secretary of commerce, was drowned
yesterday in a swimming pool at the
Hoover home here during a family re
union. Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, presi
dent of Stanford University, worked
over him three hours but hope finally
was given up.
MRS. CLARK HOWELL
Atlanta, March 24. (By the Asso-
cited Press) Mrs. Clark Howell, wife
of the editor and general manager of
the Atlanta Constitution, died at her
home here last night of pneumonia
following an attack of influenza.
ANOTHER FIRE IN ARCADIA
(Associated Press)
Arcadia, March 24. The second fire
in two days occurred here today.

Starting in an old frame structure onjar( Wagner).

ueaoto avenue, tne names spread to
the chamber of commerce building and
reward & company's feed warehouse.
lhe frame structure was destroyed j
and the others damaged. There was
total loss of about $10,000.
"THE FLAG WAS STILL THERE"
The following verses from the pen
of Mrs. Sara Banks Weaver of Miami,
on the recent fire in Ocala, will be
read with interest here, where Mrs.
Weaver has many friends. The senti-1
ment arose from reading an account
of the fire in the Starr where it was
mentioned that after the flames had
ben extinguished "Old Glory" still
waved :
WTien came the alarm at early morn
And scattered far and wide,
Neighbors, friends and strangers
came
To check the awful tide;
For with the cry of fire
Men left their homes to see
What could be done to quench the
flames
That were spreading so rapidly.
On came the fire sweeping gusts
And only faltered where
A little flag defiantly flung
Its colors in the air
And cried, "Stand back, ye fiends,
I've met fiercer foes than you,
And never yet has courage left
My matchless colors true;
Back, back, I say, touch not the flag
All nations stand to cheer."
And when the flames had done their
worst
The flag still floated there.
Bravely they fought, those weary men,
Until thev saw the flames' destructive
sway
Had yielded to the flow of water
Which came from the firemen's spray
Then high above the ruins
In the early morning clear
Defiantly on a blackened staff
They saw a flag still floating there.
A drenched and dripping little flag
But oh, how it came to cheer
As aeain we breathed a prayer of
faith
By the men who lingered there.
God never gave a better flag
Nor one more proud to stay,
Than the little drenched and dripping
one
That floated there that day;
And as the years may come and go
We who are left will cheer
And sing aloud in one glad voice
For the glorious flag still there.
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Says Dr. Brown, Probably Aware that
His Advice Would be Carried
Out if He Hadn't Spoken

' (Associated Press)
Spokane, Wash, March 24. Young
people should be encouraged to make
love in church. Dr. Owen Brown of
Los Angeles, declared in an address
at the Baptist church conference here
last night. Allow young Baptist Young
Peoples' Union meetings to be court courting
ing courting bees, he told the assembled pas pastors.
tors. pastors. He said that courting should be
encouraged at church functions to
help the young people make matches
among themselves in the midst of
Christian influences.
CLOUDBURST IN KANSAS
Four Lives Lost and Three-Quart ers
Of a Million Damage In
Burlington
(Associated Press)
Burlington, Kans., March 24. Four
persons were killed and property dam damage
age damage of three-quarters of a million dol
lars here last night by a cloudburst
which flooded Rock creek and sent it
swooping down upon the city. Nine
persons reported missing last night
were found today unharmed.
MR. LUCAS GAVE CONCERT
PROGRAM IN EUSTIS
Mr. A. Lester Lucas, Ocala 's pre
mier bass singer, gave a concert at
Eustis last evening to a big audience
in the high school auditorium and ren rendered
dered rendered the following program:
Song of Hybrias the Cretan (J. W.
Elliot).
Invictus (Bruno Huhn).
(a) Song of the Turnkey; (b) the
Armourer's Song from Robin Hood
(Reginald DeKoven).
Le Cor from The Horn (A. Flegier).
Will O' the Wisp (J. W. Cherry).
Within This Sacred Dwelling, "The
Magic Flute" (Wolfgang A. Mozart).
Lass OMine (F. Turner-Mai ey).
Gypsy Love Song, "Fortune Teller"
(Victor Herbert).
Evening Star, "Tannhauser" (Rich
The Yeoman's Wedding
Song
(Prince Poniatowski).
paie Moon, Indian love song
(F.
Knight Logan)
Young
Tom O'Devon (Kennedy
Russell).
The Trumpeter (J. Airley Dix).
Hear Me Ye Winds and Waves,
aria from "Scipio" (Handel).
The Americans Come (Fay Foster).
Give a Man a Horse He Can Ride
(Geoffrey O'Hara).
Every number brought forth such
appreciative applause that an encore
I was rendered. Mrs. Lucas was the
piano accompanist.
ABE GOLDMAN CHARGED
WITH MANSLAUGHTER
Jacksonville, March 24, (By As
sociated Press). A warrant charging
Abe Goldman, local automobile sales
man, with manslaughter in connection
with the death of Howard K. Sawyer,
tax assessor of Monroe county, was
sworn out by officials yesterday fol
lowing a coroner's jury finding to the
effect that Sawyer met death when
run down by a recklessly driven auto automobile
mobile automobile Tuesday night. The coroner's
jury did not place the responsibility
for the killing. Goldman went thru
the formality of being rearrested and
furnished bond of $5000. His arrest
yesterday came through information
of two other men who claimed to have
been occupants of his car when he is
alleged to have struck Sawyer.
NOTICE, MEMBERS OF
THE WOMAN'S CLUB
Nonmination blanks may be obtain'
ed from Mrs. F. H. Logan, corres
ponding secretary.' All blanks mus
be in the hands of the nominating
committee by March 31.
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, Chairman.
In their efforts to prevent war, na
tions seem to have thought of every everything
thing everything except wearing a little bag of
asafetida.
Perhaps you have noticed that the
girls made immoral by the styles are
the ones you dont know.
There is a growing belief that dis
cussion of the amount r ranee must
pay has only academic interest.
Uncle' Joe mustn't think there was
anything personal in the world's de determination
termination determination to scrap its cannons.
1 Brady says there are few movie
I people in jail. But why knock our
j American system of jurisprudence!

Sample of How Much Trouble One

Foolish or Malicious Person
May Cause
(Associated Press)
Chicago, March 24. A special de
tail of police armed with rifles was
called today to control the thousands
who besieged the Northewstern Trust
and Savings Bank to withdraw their
deposits, following a false rumon that
the institution was unstable. The bank
offered $5000 reward for the arrest of
the person starting the rumor. The
bank is declared the strongest in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago of its size. The Federal Reserve
Bank sent in three-quarters of a mill million
ion million in cash to withstand the run and
another bank sent one million dollars.
NEED HELP FOR FRENCH BOYS
Lome W. Barclay, national direc
tor of the department of education,
who was recently made a Knight of
the Legion of Honor in 'consideration
of his work In the devastated regions
of France, sent the following com
munication to the national council
headquarters:
"The Boy scout camps In France are
now closing, and the French boys are
cheering for the good times they have
had. We have 40 boys who have not
been adopted by troops In America.
Here is an opportunity for your troop
to have a representative In scouting
in France. Expenses have been ad
vanced by friends for these boys and
we shall be glad to assign them to
you for adoption on receipt of a con contribution
tribution contribution of twenty-five dollars per
French boy. It is not too late, for
this work must continue. Is It pos possible
sible possible for your troop to co-operate in
helping one of the boys in France? In
so doing you will do a 'good turn
which will always continue to 'turn
for scouts and scouting. Send your
communications to the American Com
mittee for Deva stated France, 18
East 39th Street, New York City."
NEW BRANCHES OF SCOUTING.
Thirteen Rome (N. Y.) scouts
recently organized themselves Into an
Archery club, making bows and ar
rows for themselves. One of the most
striking scout displays In connection
with a sportsman show In New York
was an archery demonstration given
by a Manhattan troop, with old
English yew bows. Archery is a fas
cinating recreation and is Incidentally"
splendid training In accuracy, observa
tion and co-ordination of mind, eye and
muscle.
In Breeadus, Mont., twenty eijrht
boys have banded together as mounted
Boy fcouts. All of them have horses.
Troop 12 of WHkesbarre, Pa.
has become so Interested in forestry
through the forest guide movement
that it Is making a special study
of the subject under the guidance of
an expert forester. Twenty-five of the
troop are forest guides, dedicated to
wild life conservation and the preven prevention
tion prevention of forest fires, by active personal
service and by propaganda.
HARDING PRAISES BOY SCOUTS
This is what President Harding has
to say about the scout movement:
"I am with the scout movement
heart and souLi It is an organization
teaching the spirit of our democracy,
because In It standing Is won only
by taking the equal opportunities
given all Individuals to show their
own merit, capacity and worth. I
wish every boy in our America could
have the advantage and the honor of
being in the boy scout organization
and of learning therein that co-opera
tion, justice, the customs of fair pla.v
and the gentleness of good manner
make for peace and growth, as dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished from the results of disor disorganization
ganization disorganization and selfishness and coward cowardice
ice cowardice which lead to contentions and con conflict.
flict. conflict. "WARREN G. HARDING."
SCOUT
INSIGNIA IN
WINDOW.
MEMORIAL
The memorial window unveiled for
Rev. Dr. Charles Townsend, for
nearly twenty years pastor- of the
First Presbyterian church of Orange,
N. J., is believed to be unique in scout scouting
ing scouting annals, as it Is the first to have the
boy scout Insignia wrought into its
design. Doctor Townsend was the
founder, of the troop organization in
the church, and the window Is the
gift of the scouts In loving memory
of their leader who died in 1914. The
window" portrays the Incident of
Christ feeding the multitude, and re receiving
ceiving receiving the loaves and fishes from the
hand of the boy whom Andrew, the
disciple, brings to the master, a theme
once treated by Doctor Townsend in a
anniversary sermon.
A tip is merely an effort to buy a
quarter's worth .of the waiter's good
opinion.
The eyes seldom see temptation
when the nose is pressed firmly
against the grindstone.
A fact frequently overlooked is that
the crude caveman had a eavewife
who could lick her weight In wildest.

Degree Team and Attendants Helped
i-iocge oi jSeigtibor City in
AhirdiCaa Work
'lhe Leesburg iuughts of "Pythias,
having a govu class oi candidates,
who needed only tnj woiK ui the thira thira-i&uk
i&uk thira-i&uk to iuu Utcui iuu-nedged
Knights, invited tne ucaia iodge to
send us ianious degree team over to
put on uie unai toucnes so last eve evening
ning evening about iniity liieiuoers oi Ocala
iouge Io. i.y, in iime or urn cars,
uiaae their way to tae city between
tne lai.es and perxoinieu the cere ceremony
mony ceremony wiin great etuciwicy. The
ocaia team steauiiy improve every
time it initiates a class it does the
work better, and its periorna&nce last
mgnt was witnout a naw.
Ine party left Oeaia between 6:30
ana 7 p. m, and with the exception
oi a straggling car or two was .in
Leesburg by 6:$Q. The route follow-
ed was down the Orange avenue road
to Pedro, across to the Uca.ia-.ts usimeH
road, thence south to Wild wood, then
southeast to Leesburg about forty
miles. A good road most of the way,
the newly buiit road from the Sumter
county line almost to Wuawood very
good, and from the Lake county line
to Leesburg almost as good.
When all the Ocala contingent had
arrived, the business meeting of the
Leesburg lodge was over, and the
work of administering the third rank
began. The impressive ceremony pro-
ceeaed without a hitch, and in due
time Messrs. L. N. Foisom, F.'P. Also
brook and Fred Davis had undergone
the ordeal and had the knightly sword
lai dupon their shoulders.
After congratulations to the newly newly-made
made newly-made knights and some talks for the
good of the order, the floors were
opened and refreshments brought in.
These consisted of coffee, cake and
sandwiches, and the Ocala knights
found them a good fortification ior
the ride home.
The refreshments were provided by
the ladies of Leesburg Temple No.
14, several members of which took
part in serving the- gxiesU. Leesburg Leesburg-'lemple
'lemple Leesburg-'lemple was organized in January, and
bids .fair to have a long and useful
life. The officers are Mrs. L. M. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, M. C.; Mrs. A. E. Sandlin, E.
Sr.; Mrs. B. D. Harris, E.'Jr.; Mrs.
Milia Bowden, manager.
The officers of the Leesburg lodge

are A. N. Stivender, C. C; H. L. Hunt,
V. C; J. T. StunkeL K. of & S. It ;
has a good-sized membership, which
it is steadily adding to.
The Ocala delegation was as fol
lows: W. E. Pedrick, W. W. Rika, W.
W. Stripling, W. L. Colbert, J. D.
Smith, Walter Priest, W. E. Smith,
Grover Stafford, L U. Forbes, Joe
Mixson, J. II. Dunn,' George Howell,
C. C. Curr, W. M. Parker, C. P. How
ell, H. B. Baxter, Sam Phillips, Will
iam Stroud, E. C Stanaland, F. H.
Osteen, Hampton Terrell, T. Todd,
Tom Proctor, Cv D. Laundon, Collier
Adams, B. B. 2ewman, Fred Malever,
W. A. Knoblock, J. H. Benjamin, and
probably two or three mere who the
reporter missed. Bill Strothers went
along to keep Fred Malever company
and Turney Colbert drove his father's
car.
The Star member of the lodge went
along as chronicler, and enjoyed the
trip immensely. It is most exhilerat exhilerat-ing
ing exhilerat-ing to ride, one of these crisp spring
evenings, in a swift and powerful car,
driven by a man in whose skill you
have confidence, watch the road unroll
like a ribbon under the lights of the
car, and, at this season of the year,
occasionally drive through a cloud of
orange-blossom perfume, enough for
ten thousand weddings. It's a pleas-
ure to visit Leesburg that bright-lit
little city suddenly arises out of the
velvety night, with its broad, smooth
streets and long shimmering white white-way,
way, white-way, like a fairy town. It's pleasant
to be with old friends and meet new
which describes Ocala and Leesburg
lodges exactly. 4
The scribe rode in one of Walter
Pedrick's classy Buicks with Grover
Stafford at the wheeL It made the
trip to Leesburg in an hour and thirty
mmutes..ninning time. Coming back,
it was the rearguard, intended to pick
up cripples, but there were not any.
Knight Stafford would rein his rubber rubber-shod
shod rubber-shod steed till all the other cars were
far ahead, and then turn him loose to
catch up. We made the trip from
Leesburg in an hour and thirty-five
minutes, but if our car had set the
place it would probably have come in
twenty minutes sooner.
When the former doughboy plays a
patriotic record, the scratching of the
needle reminds ,hizn cf something
rather ; unpleasant.
"Only age condemns the frivolities
of youth! This isn't true, however,
of rold Slan Hattan.i"'-
Smoke Don Eey That' good d'ur.



OCA LA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1922

!

Oeala Evening Star
PuhlUhed Ever? Dy Except Bmm47 T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

r H. J. Blttlascr, Preddeat

I. V. LeaveBSOod, 8eeretr7-Tewr

J. U. DenJaMia, EdUr

Entered at Ocala. Fla.. poatolflc as

econd'Ciass mauer.

TELEPUOXEI
buntnnii Office HTt-Oi

Kdltorlal Denartmcat Twf-Mwi

MCUI1EH ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Praia la exclusively

n titled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
aini th local news nubllshed herein.

All rights of republication of special

dispatches herein are aisa reserved.
DOM EST; C StBSCKIPTIOX RATES

One year, in advance fC.OO
Three months. In advance 2.00

Three months, in advance 1-50
One month, in advance 0

4DVERTISIXG KATES

Utopian Plate 15 cents per Inch for

consecutive insertions. Alternate inser

tions 2 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition rharirn an ads that run less than

six times 10 cents per Inch. Bpeolal
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
baiert on four-inch minimum. Less than

four inches will take a higher rate.

which will be furnished upon applica

tion.

Readies Xetlceat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One

change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
. Legal advertisements at legal rates.

AXXOUXCEMEXT OK RATES FOR

CAMPAIGN 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 IS SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For member of legls

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 xtate and national officers. $10.

Evening Star: (One insertion each

week! Same rates as Weekly & tar.

Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion until date
of primary election.
Readers for insertion will be charged

at the regular commercial rates.

In St. Augustine a hotel, proprietor

inverted Old Glory on his flagstaff

over his hotel, to acquaint the city

fathers with his distress because they

permitted a carnival troupe to camp

on a lot in the rear of his hotel, and

by the time he got through explaining

to the American Legion and publicly

aDoloeizine. he found it quite more

distressing than he had at firs
thought. Orlando Reporter-Star.

Nothing like the little old school of

experience for them to learn in.

. A dispatch from Arcadia says the

frost down there has wiped out half
the crops. So far as the Star can

learn, Marion county, tho' a hundred

and twenty miles north of Arcadia,
has suffered but little from the frost

Cold waves bounce about in a very
eccentric manner, but they seem to

come to this section on a steady line
it is always warmer here than at

any place north of us.

CAPITAL REMOVAL

SPECIAL MEETING BOARD
OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION

The board of public instruction in
t e -c : . U n

j ana lor Murmn cuumy mci uuia me

A few days ago, the Times-Union

printed an editorial on the above above-named
named above-named issue, which it seems to view

T 1 ;11 Vnf trr.m

more irom a msF.cu-. j uth d of March in special session
a state-wide standpoint. The Tampa j

frill on?; no- offWtive i w a. uif),

iiwcs manca "e

reply:

In an article refering to the sena senatorial
torial senatorial race, the Orlando Reporter-Star
says: "Mr. Trammell is an excellent
gentleman, he has served his consti constituents
tuents constituents well and no doubt will receive
a most flattering vote at the coming
election, a fact which the Reporter Reporter-Star
Star Reporter-Star has always contended. In fact,
we believe politically, Mn Trammell
is the strongest man in Florida."

The Bronson Times-Democrat says:
"The Ocala Star is right when it says
that R. Hudson Burr, having been on
the railroad commission for twenty
years, ought to be retired in favor of
a new man whose conscience may be
more attuned to the public good. Life
tenure is undemocratic."

The French will take the place of
the Americans on the Rhine, and the
Germans will find a right smart of
difference.

In regard to the coming coal strike,
it appears that the miners are willing
to debate but the mine owners are not.

. Mr. Bryan's machine is busy mak making
ing making that call.

UNCLE HANK

"The Times-Union, in a very

genious discussion' of the capital re removal
moval removal movement, presents the result
of the election on this question twenty-two
years ago, when Jacksonville,

Ocala and St. -Augustine were the

opponents of Tallahassee. At that

election Jacksonville was given tiaa
votes, Ocala 4415, St. Augustine 273-3

and Tallahassee 11,223 with the re

turns from the three small counties

of Calhoun, Taylor and Liberty miss missing.
ing. missing. Large majorities were given

Tallahassee by seven of the South
Florida counties, notably Hillsbor

ough.

"From which the Times-Union
reaches the conclusion that the capi

tal removal agitation is confined to

a number of South Florida papers

with flecks of foam in their mouths.'

In other words, that the papers of

South Florida are not representing
the sentiments of the people of this

section.

"The basis of this argument is en entirely
tirely entirely without ; merit. The conditions
in the states twenty-two years ago

were so widely at- variance with the

conditions of today, and the sentiment
of the people has so changed, that the
result of that election has no value as
an indication of the temper of the peo

ple at this time. Then the disparity

in population between southern and
western. Florida was not so great.
Then the injustice of the legislative
apportionment was not so aggravat aggravating.
ing. aggravating. Then the disproportion of the

taxpaying burdens and the tax distri

buting benefits were not so glaringly
outrageous as they are today Then
the accessibility of the state capital

to the mass of population was not of

as great, importance as it is now. A

quarter of a century ago sentiment

to a large extent influenced the peo people
ple people today they are more practical
Then the appeal for the historic capi

tal' on the 'old red hills of Leon' won
over many, particularly among the
pioneer residents; but now the attitude

of the people is altogether different

They realize that South Florida the
progressive and burden-carrying sec section
tion section of the state is suffering mate material
rial material injustice and disadvantage be because
cause because of its remoteness from the seat
of government. They realize that the
atmosphere at the state house is at
least out of sympathy with this sec section.
tion. section. Showing has been made in de detail
tail detail by the Times how these conditions
militate to our disadvantage, and it is
not necessary to resubmit the evi evidence.
dence. evidence. The state .house officials and
employes are almost exclusively from
northern and western Florida, and
they all exert an influence in some de

gree in the management of the states'
business and the distribution of the
benefits. They are all lobbyists past
masters at the game and they influ influence
ence influence legislation.
"The Times-Union is very much
mistaken in its statement that 'a few
papers with a fleck of foam at the
mouth' constitute the capital removal

sentiment in South Florida. It is also
mistaken in assuming that jealousies
between the communities will prevent
support of any city in South Florida
as the site for the capital. Tampa,
the largest city in South Florida, is
not an aspirant for the honor, and
the Times confidently asserts that the
people of this section stand ready and
anxious to give their united support
to Ocala or Orlando when one of those
cities is selected as the South Florida
candidate. The prospects are very
encouraging that South Florida will
present a united front for capital re removal
moval removal at the next session of the leg legislature.
islature. legislature. Selfishness and local jeal jealousies
ousies jealousies will be eliminated, and only
the important question of placing the
seat of government convenient to the
mass of population will be considered.
"The Times-Union will discover,
when we finally succeed in getting
this question before the voters again,
that the papers of South Florida are
in touch with and faithfully represent
the views of the people of this section."

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

! If you'll try FEDERAL BAKERY
i products once, we know that youll be

a regular customer. Federal Bakery,

21-tf

It's purty hard to believe In immor immortality
tality immortality wheu you see your hn'r f&iliu
mt.

EAT

chairman, C. R-

Yeal and A. J. Stephens present and
acting. The purpose of this meeting
was to open bids for the construction
of the new school building at Anthony
as has been advertised for the past
four successive weeks.
The meeting was called to order by
the chairman. All of the bidders were

present. The secretary was asked to

ad the advertisement for bids. Aft

er the reading' an present agreea as

to the understanding of the advertise

ment except as to the amount to be
deposited with the bid. Advertise Advertisement
ment Advertisement called for 2 per cent of the bid

while the proposals for bids as pre

pared called for $200. The amount of
S200 was agreed upon by the board.

Motion was made by Mr. C. R.
Veal, seconded by Mr. A. J. Steph Stephens,
ens, Stephens, that the bids be opened in execu executive
tive executive session and carried by unanimous
vote of the board, thereupon the bid

ders retired from the room.

On opening the bids it was found
that the following firms and persons
had submitted bids: Marshall &
Jackson Co. of Lakeland; Chafin &
Pittman, of Winter Garden; W. W.
Simmons & Co., Lakeland; F. E.
Zipp, of Apopka. Upon close com comparison
parison comparison and thorough investigation it
was found that the bid of W. W. Sim Simmons
mons Simmons & Co.. of Lakeland, was the
lowest and best at $13,722, with the
following alterations: First, the omis omission
sion omission of interior painting of the wood woodwork;
work; woodwork; second, the omission of plumb plumbing
ing plumbing fixtures.

Upon motion of Mr. A. J. Stephens,
seconded by Mr. C. R. Veal, and car carried
ried carried by unanimous vote of the board,

the contract was awarded to W. WT

Simmons & Company of Lakeland, for

$13,722.
Board adjourned for noon to meet

at 2 o'clock. Board met at 2 o'clock

with all members present and acting

In order that no mistake be made

in the legal actions of the transac

tions, Mr. E. H. Martin, attorney for

the board of public instruction, was

called in and the facts made known

to him. Mr. Martin advised the board
that two contracts would be neces necessary
sary necessary to cover the entire fund since
two distinct funds were used in the
construction of the building, first the
amount of $4000 appropriated by the
boar dof public instruction of Marion
county, and second the amount of
$10,000, which was raised from bonds
voted in the district.'
Board directed Mr. Martin to pre prepare
pare prepare contracts suitable for the work,
also form for the bond which was to
cover full value or contract price of
the buildings.
The matter of selling the bonds for
the Anthony district was discussed
and Mr. Martin stated that the bonds
had been validated and were ready
to be placed on the market. On mo motion
tion motion of Mr. Veal, seconded by Mr.
Stephens and carried by unanimous
vote of the board, Mr. Martin was
diiected to secure the services of a

bond attorney of national repute to
pass on the validity of the bonds for
the Anthony district so as to hasten
the matter of selling them.
Board also ordered that bids for

the sale of the Anthony bonds be ad

vertised for, bids to be opened April
18, 1922.
The building of the school house in
Union district was discussed. Board
ordered that advertisement for bids

for the construction of said school
house be published five times as re required
quired required by law, bids to be opened on
Tuesday, April 18, 1922.
As no further business appeared,
the board adjourne dto meet in regu regular
lar regular session April 3, 1922.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.

(Evening Star March 23, 1902)

Ed. Wartmann passed through j Ocala House block.

Ocala today on his way to Fort My Myers,
ers, Myers, to look after his log: orange gTCve
there.
F. E. Harris went to Lake City to today
day today to attend a njeeting of the board
of directors of the agricultural col college.
lege. college.
Mrs. W. M. Porter of Jacksonville,
formerly Miss Pearl Mann of Oeala,
is visiting in town.
C. E. Herrkk of Crystal River,
manager of the Dixon pencil mills,
was in town today.
Mrs. Allen Rodgers and baby went

to

Inverness this afternoon.

Mr. J. J. Tillis has bought W. P.
Edwards' handsome residence on S.
Third street.
The Star reporter had the pleasure
of calling on our new young dentist,

Dr. J. E. Chace, and since our last
visit he has enlarged his office by
adding a nice large reception room.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
Thursday monr.ng, March 23th, lots
will be sold at public auction from
the residential section in the south southeastern
eastern southeastern part of town known as Pal
metto Park.
Mr. Wallace Stovall of Tampa is in
the city visiting his mother, Mrs.
Mamie Howse Stovall, and his sister,

Miss Minnie Stovall. j

Messrs. Jenkins & Williams have
purchased "the property on the A. C.
L. track near Jake Brown's ware warehouse
house warehouse known as the WThite Star laun laundry
dry laundry building, which they have fitted
up as an office and will use as a warehouse.

Quick Service
Auto Repairing
Let us do your auto repair
work. We employ only
experienced mechanics, and yon
don't pay for boys experiment experimenting
ing experimenting on your car. All work is
cash and every job guaranteed.
Our charges are 75 cents per
hour. We use only genuine
Ford parts in repairing Fords.
Save money by bringing us
your repair work.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAS. ENGESSER
121W. Broadway. Phone 258

DON'T MISS
. : --j .. . .. the ; ; ...
Big Minstrel Shownd Dance
- .. : ;AT y
The BiHcvieiv Civic League
FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 24th, 1922
SOME OF THE STARS IN THE SHOW!
EDDIE ARMSTRONG I FLORENCE WELLS
LESTER LUCAS KATHERINE PYLES
Music Furnishrd by Courtesy of Davis Orchestra
ADMISSION, 50 CENTS

LIFE

FIRE

NOTICE

The annual meeting of the Bonita
Fishing Club, for the election of offi officers
cers officers and other business that may
come before it, will be held at the
Temple theater at 8 o'clock -p. m.,
Tuesdav, April 4th, 1922.
March 3, 1922.
J. H. Snencer, President.
Harvey Clark, Secretary. 23-tf
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
L- a beauty yn;i v like it. tf

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBIL E

:iis:;!?i:n:iitt

C. V. Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
3 AND EMBALMERS

3

ti
U
H

Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

COTTON PLANT

ICE CREAM

AT T. W. TROXLERS

"Expediency": The polite name for
a bit of crookedness that seems es essential
sential essential to a profit.

Cotton Plant, March 23. Mr. and
Mrs M., A. Glattis gave a pound party
Friday night, March 17th. Quite a
crowd of young people were there.
They tall enjoyed playing games and
listening to the music. Mr. F. P. Fen Fen-nell
nell Fen-nell played the violin and banjo for
them and all reported a fine time.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Strickland spent
the day at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Noble Sunday.
Miss Clara Williams is spending
this week with her friends in Morris Morris-ton.
ton. Morris-ton. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Fennell of Ken Ken-drick
drick Ken-drick spent the day with their sister
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. F.
A. Glattis Sunday.
Mrs. Bertha Parker and her Sunday

school class, called the Sunbeams, led
prayer meeting Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds and family
of Ocala spent the day at the home
of Mr..and Mrs. C. R. Veal Sunday.
Miss Lucile Barco entertained the
Sunbeams at her home Tuesday.

DRESSMAKING
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 care in their work.
22-t (Miss) Lizzie Smith.

Needham Motor Co.

Auto Repairing

Standardize -on leo's

i

ME

AUTOMOBILES
SPEED WAGONS

"The Gold Standard of Value"

LOTS OF PARTS. LOTS OF SERVICE

c

ONIUOM

sssss.

We specialize on Ford

Reo repair work
Phone 252

and

tejsiS. aa.-jsssi ySJj" r

PIANO TUNING
ABSOLUTELY PERFECT
All Work Guaranteed
GEO. RAYMOND
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
DAVIDSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
' Inspector

SAFE IS OPEN;
NO MONEY MISSING

Miami, March 23. Ernest Turnip Turnip-seed,
seed, Turnip-seed, cashier of the Dunnellon, Fla.,
state bank, who has been missing
from Dunnellon since Tuesday, is not
in Miami, according to a sister, Mrs.
John E. Ludley. She said that her
brother w3 in the habit of going off
on trips suddenly without notifying
any one where he was going, and that
she was not worrying about him. An
official of the Dunnellon bank wired
Mrs. Ludley yesterday, she said,, ask asking
ing asking if she knew the whereabouts of
her brother, who, she said, alone knew
the combination of the bank's safe.
A telephone message from the bank
at Dunnellon early this morning, re reiterated
iterated reiterated the information already pub published,
lished, published, that the safe was open and no
money missing. It seems that Mr.
Turnipsed, who was the only officer
of the bank who knew the combina combination,
tion, combination, failed to set the time-lock before
leaving, but the man who put the safe
in some years ago had the combina combination
tion combination on record, and on being wired
for came from Jacksonville and open opened
ed opened the safe, the contents of which
were found intact.

IMPORTANT NOTICE

The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former loca location
tion location on South Magnolia street, where
were are elegantly fitted np for serv serving
ing serving meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Service and Reasonable Prices," our
motto. Oar specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open dayand
night. Regular dinner served from
12 to 3, up-to-date dining room in
rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRE. Prop.

m must be

jftoroh'aT-?! Clpcnsrrt fn

He 'Thotauily Beautiful

(mm

iTfkftl

M 8 S

m

Igttuce Cream

is ths best means cf
coaxing hidden dirt
from the pores and
properly preparing
the skin fcr appiica-
tion of the next
cream essential to
the individual need.

MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR!

J12 Ft. King Ave.
Ocala, Fla.

HOTEL
JAOCnttVJLL-rUCA

Eurooon Pkn Comofcic Modem. Sciwned unidt raoii

Swam Hcued II 50 up. Cfe in coontcOorv. Commie 10

Cvcrythnf. In heart of City. 5nd ror Booklet.
W7N0LE W. SMITH. PwoV.

w

4

SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

wS11, t

Alar ocala Ice Cream
ITS MORE THAN GOOD
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 Troxlers.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY

I E. C. JORDAN COMPANY
; REMOVAL ANNOUNCEMENT
: Kindly interest is shown by the frequent inquiries being made as to when
: OUR REMOVAL will take place. And now we take pleasure in annouue-
: ing ABOUT APRIL 1st at which time we hope to throw open wide the doors
1 of our newly remodeled store, and begin business in earnest with that snap,' pep
: and speed characteristic of E. C. JORDAN & CO'S-.old record, and if sincere
good wishes and favorable predictions are to be realized, our labors to serve
well and just will not be in vain.
: We have spared no effort or expense to secure the best of Merchandise for
: our patrons, and quality of merit will ever be the prime purpose of our dealings
j with the trade.' If using our strong purchasing power and long buying expe-
rience to enable us to sell you the same value for less, then everybody gains.
: We thank you.
: J. R. JORDAN.
: Manager for E. C. Jordan & Co.

(ovi afrjM "1

For years "PANAMA" If
overalls have faithfully II

served the South. V ork ork-men
men ork-men in every trade know

PANAMA'

UNION-MADE
stands for the most durable
and comfortable work clothes
money can bay. Sold under

clad guar- if

aniee.

ITU UTCITTI

Look f 01 the St,

,

i
I 44 HADE TO

g MAKE GOOD"

.14

6i r-ri:

only $22.59

. I Tr Mirk RMstf4 B

Our Y?ung Brothers line ol STRAW HATS Has Just Arrived f:
And Now On Display hfi
E. C. JORDAN -VCOlSmANY: -'

OCALA rLUKlLJA V;

Another Strong Attraction
One Thousand Dollars' to be Given Away FREE. Ask for Your
Dollar Yon Are Entitled to It
A Clinching Argument

In the meantime, at our present location. FOR THE NEXT TWO WEEKS, &
before moving, we offer'at very attractive downward prices the following list: p
Featuring especially Men's, Boys', Ladies' and Girls' Bath Suits, in all the most :
brilliant color combination?, all Wool and Silk, from

$4.00, 5.00 and S6.00 to 812.00
Boys' Bull Dog Pants, a new "pair if they rip at prices from
$1.50 to $3.75
Boys' Slip-Over Brand Shirts and Jackets, in white and, colored Madras and
Blue Bell Chumbray
" at only 81.00 each:
Men's and Young Men's Bermuda ClotSj, Palm Beach, Tropical Worsted and
Gabardine suits
from $12.50 to $22.50 :
One lot of light weight Styleplus Fall Suits, gocd for all seasons, worth $35X0
right now, downward price

-

t
i
t



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1922

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

4
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
CHEER UP, OLD MAN!
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for aU purposes,
whether you want d 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.
OCALA, FLORIDA
SASH DOOR
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
Ocala, FIjl
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
nmiimniimin:ni
Plumbing & Electric Contractor
WILLIAM NEEDHAM
Licensed Plumber
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. Oor.' Oklawaha and Orange
E A. STROUT
Farm Agency
Thom & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 ran
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 in
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leav Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 ton
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesbcrg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Slonday, Wednesday, Friday.
. Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
' Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor ia the city.

'A ft S

:i-fr'Ati!

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

I fori I L>ftfksOT Sfe??Srfe 3

sfopqrtqhr hj Kothlgyn Norn
-i-ve Deeh everywhere," he said, an answering
swering answering her question. "I made two
trips to China from San Francisco. I
was interested In Chinese antiques.
Then I went into a Persian rug thing,
with a dealer. We handled rugs; I
went all over the Union. After that,
four years ago, I went to Persia and
India, and met some English people,
and went with them to London.
Then I came back here, as a sort of
press agent to a Swaml who wanted to
be Introduced In America, and after he
left I rather took up his work, Yogi
and Interpretive reading,' 'Chitra' and
Shojo' you don't know them?'
She shook her head, sufficiently at
ease now even to amlle In faint de-T-
.u (
"And what's the future In it, Roy?"
Now that the black dread was laid, she
could almQst like him.
"The present is extremely profit profitable,"
able," profitable," he said dryly, "and I suppose
there might be well, say a marriage
in. It, some day
"A rich widow?" Harriet suggested,
simply.
"Or a little girl with a fortune, like
this little Carter girl," he added,
lightly.
Harriet, gave him a swift look.
"Don't. talk nonsense! Nina's only
a child !'
"She's almost eighteen, isn't she?"
The girl walked swiftly on for a full
minute.
- "You weren't quite a child at
eighteen," he reminded her.
The 'color flooded her transparent
dusky skin.
That's exactly what I was!" she
said dryly. "But talk to Nina, if you
don't believe me! Everything that is
"A Rich Widow?" Harriet Suggested,
Simply.
school-glrly and romantic and undevel undeveloped,
oped, undeveloped, is Nina. She is absolutely inex inexperienced;
perienced; inexperienced; she's what I called her, a
child It's preposterous !"
"I suppose," the man drawled, "that
that is a question for the young lady,
and her parents, and myself to decide."
Harriet bit her lip. This was utterly
unexpected. Into her calculations, up
to this point, she had taken only Royal
Blondin and herself. If his words cov covered
ered covered any truth, then the matter did
not stop there. Nina 'was involved,
and with Nina, Ward and Nina's
father and Isabelle
The complications were endless ; her
heart sickened before them. And yet,
the conviction that Royal dared not
betray her had been flooding Harriet's
heart with exquisite reassurance dur during
ing during this past half hour. She was safe;
her life at Crownlands took on a new
and wonderful beauty with that knowl knowledge.
edge. knowledge. And if she was fit to continue
there, Nina's companion, Isabelle's
confidante, guide and judge for the
whole household, could she with any
logic warn them against this man?
He had her trapped, and she saw it.
To threaten his standing was to wreck
her own.
Her eyes looked beyond him darkly;
the girl was young and Innocent,
greedy for flattery, eager to live. What
chance had little Nina Carter against
charm like his experience like his?
"I may never be asked to the house
after tomorrow night," said Blondin.
"She won't be here tomorrow night.
This may be the beginning and end of
it. All I ask is that If I am made wel welcome
come welcome here, on my own merits, you
won't interfere! The mere fact that
you're living here. doesn't mean that
you have the moral responsibility of
the family on your shoulders, does it?"
"No-o," Harriet admitted. In a
troubled tone.
"Of eourse not You live your life,
and I mine. Is there anything wrong
about that?"
"You know you would never look
at that girl except for her money,
Roy!" she burst out.
"Nor would anyone else !" he amend amended,
ed, amended, suavely.
Harriet gave a distressed laugh.
"Come You and I never saw each
other until this week," Blondin urged.
"That's the whole story."
Before she answered, the girl looked
bevond him atj&esplendid stables and
The best of materials and the most
sanitary conditions prevail where our
bread and rolls are made. Come and
see, FEDERAL BAKERS. 21-tf

a JF" T -V.. "Ji

mr wji-- Tit

lavtis or urcrxmr-ifiH. T.r never lost
Its charm for her, her castle of
dreams; she had longed to be part of
just such a household all her life!
Now she actually was part of it, aud
If what Mary Putnam had hinted was
true, If her own fleeting suspicion only
a few evenings ago was true: then she
might some day really belong to
Crownlands, In good earnest!
Harriet made her choice.
"Very well," she said, briefly. "I un
derstand you. I turn in here. Good Goodnight!"
night!" Goodnight!" "Just a second !" he said, detaining
ber. "Ton won't hurt me with any of
them, Ward or the girl, or the father r
The girl's lips mrled with distaste.
"No." she said tK b'.-siy.
In another second she waa gone. He
saw the slender figure, in its green
gown, disappear at a turning of the
ivied wall. She paused for no back backward
ward backward glance of farewell. But Royal
Blondin was satisfied.
CHAPTER IV.
Again Harriet fled through the quiet
house as if pursued by furies, and
again reached her room with white
cheeks and a fast-beating heart. Nina
was not there. She crossed to the win window,
dow, window, and stood" there with her hands
clasped on her chest, and her breath
coming and going stormily.
"Oh, he's clever!" she whispered,
half aloud. "He's clever! He .never
made a threat. He never made a
threat of any kind He knew that he
had me he knew that he had me just
where he wanted me! And what he
does here, in making his way with this
family, doesn't concern me! Nina Is
old enough to decide for herself."
Nina had been experiencing what
were among the pleasantest hours of
her life. A school friend, Amy Hawkes,
who was romance personified, under a
plain and demure exterior, had ob observed
served observed Nina's long conversation with
Royal Blondin,' and had found an arch
allusion to it so well received by Nina
that she had followed up that line of
conversation, ever since.
Amy was to sleep with Nina, and
Harriet realized, as she superintended
their fluttered dressing, that she, Har Harriet,
riet, Harriet, would be obliged to go to their
door five times, between eleven and
one o'clock that night, and tell them
that they must stop talking.
There was a modest knock at the
door, and Rosa came In with a box.
She smiled, and put it on Harriet's
desk.
"For me?" the girl said, smiling In
answer, and with some surprise. Rosa
nodded, and went her way, and Har Harriet
riet Harriet went to the box. It was not
large, a florist's box of dark green
cardboard; Harriet untied the raffia
string, and investigated the mass of
silky tissue paper. Inside was an or orchid.
chid. orchid. She opened the accompanying
envelope, and found Ward's card. On
Jhe back he had written, "Just a little
worried because he's afraid you're
cross at him !"
Harriet stood perfectly still, the or orchid
chid orchid In one hand, the card crushed in
the other. Ward Carter had sent or orchids,
chids, orchids, no doubt, to other girls. But
Harriet Carter had never had an or or-chid
chid or-chid before from a man.
She put the card into her little desk,
and the orchid Into a slender crystal
vase. Then she went back to advise
Amy and Nina as to gold beads and
the arrangement of hair. But a little
later, when she was In the big house housekeeper's
keeper's housekeeper's pantry,, where several maids
were busy with last-minute manipula manipulations
tions manipulations of olives and ice and grapefruit,
Ward came out and found her, soberly
busy In her old checked silk.
"Why didn't you wear it?"
"Wear It you bad, extravagant
child i I'll wear it to town tomorrow."
"No ; but he sank his tone to one
of enjoyable confidences "but were
you mad at me? You looked so glum
at breakfast,"
"Well, you had nothing to do with
It!" she assured him, in her big-sisterly
voice. "And it was the first or orchid
chid orchid I ever had, and I loved you for
itl"
It was with something like pain and
Impatience in his tone that Ward aald
gruffly:
"Yes, you do 1 You like me about as
much as you like Nina or Granny I"
"I like you sh! just a little better
than I do Granny!" Harriet confided.
"Don't spoil your dinner with olives.
Ward! Don't muss that there's a
dear! Dinner's announced, by the
way. It's quarter past eight"
Tm going!" he grumbled, discon discontentedly.
tentedly. discontentedly. "At any rate, I love the orchid!"
Harriet said, soothingly. He was
laughing, too, as he disappeared, but
something in his face was vaguely
troubling to her none the less, and she
remembered it how and then with a
little compunction during her quiet
evening of reading. Well, she would
see Linda oa Saturday, aud have Sun Sunday
day Sunday with her and the children, and
that meant always a complete change
and a shifted viewpoint, even when, as
frequently happened, Linda took the
older-sisterly privilege of scolding.
When Harriet had chaperoned Nina
and Amy to the Friday afternoon mat matinee,
inee, matinee, and had duly deposited Amy aft afterward
erward afterward In the Hawkes mansion, and
had escorted Nina to her grandmoth-
irt-mao-f- cha mi Mtmna
Are you hungry? Get your lunch at
the tea room Friday at the fair
grounds. It 1

Hansen to onve ner to "Tne Jersey
tube, and to spend a hot, uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable hour In a stream of homegoing
commuters, on the way to Linda's
house.
She mounted the three cement steps
from the sidewalk level, and the four
shabby and peeling wooden ones that
rose to the porch. On this hot sum summer
mer summer afternoon the front door was
open, and Harriet stepped into the
odorous gloom of the ball, and let
the screen dor bang lightly behind
her.
Immediately, in the open archway
into the parlor, a girl of fifteen ap appeared,
peared, appeared, a pretty girl with blue eyes
and. brown hair, a shabby but fresh
little shirtwaist belted by a shabby
but clean white skirt, and a napkin
dangling from her hand.
"Oh, Mother Ifs Aunt Harriet! Oh,
you darling!"
Harriet, laughing, went from the
child's wild embrace into the arms of
Linda herself, a tall, broadly built,
pleasant-faced woman with none of
Harriet's own unusual beauty, but
with a family resemblance to her
younger sister nevertheless.
"Well, you sweet good child I" the
said warmly. "Fred here's Harriet!
Well, my dear, Isn't it fortunate that
we were late! We'd hardly com commenced!"
menced!" commenced!" The remaining members of the fam family
ily family now streamed forth: Fred Daven Davenport,
port, Davenport, a thin, rather gray man of fifty,
with an Intelligent face, a worried
forehead, and kindly eyes; Julia, a
blonde beauty of twelve; Nammy, a
fat, sweet boy of five, with a bib on;
and Pip, a serious ten-year-old, with
black hair and faded blue overalls.
Fred was a newspaper man, one of
the submerged many, underpaid, over overworked,
worked, overworked, unheard, yet vaguely gratified
through all the long years by the feel feeling
ing feeling that his groove was not quite the
groove of the office, the teller's desk,
or the traveling salesman's "beat,"
Here In the little suburban town his
opinions gained some little weight
from the fact that he had been ten
years with a New York evening paper.
Mrs. Davenport was interested in ev everything
erything everything her sister hado say; knew
the Carters, and even some of their
closest friends, by name, and asked
all sorts of questions about them.
Later in the evening Fred was at
the piano. It was a poor piano, and
he was a poor player who smoked his
old pipe while he painstakingly
fingered Mendelssohn's "Songs With Without
out Without Words" or the score of "The
Geisha." But Linda loved him.
"He will putter away there, per perfectly
fectly perfectly content, for an hour," she told
Harriet "And at ten youH see him
starting to get Josephine. They're
great chums she thinks there's no
one In the world like Daddy I"
Harriet's thoughts had wandered.
"How's David?"
"Lovely. He always comes to us
for Sunday dinner," Linda said. "And
he always asks for you!" she added,
with some slgnficance. David Daven Davenport,
port, Davenport, Fred's somewhat heavy and plod plodding
ding plodding brother, a successful Brooklyn
dentist, had never made any secret
of his feeling for the beautiful Har Harriet
riet Harriet
"I like David!" Harriet said, in an answer
swer answer to some faint Indication of re reproach
proach reproach In her sister's tone. But Im Immediately
mediately Immediately afterward she added, in a
lower voice: "Ward Carter has had
Royal Blondin at the house this
week !"
Linda's rocker stopped as if by
shock. There was an electric silence.
When she spoke again It was with
awe and incredulity and something
like terror in her tone.
"Royal Blondin He's in England T
"He was," Harriet said, dryly. "He's
been In New York for two years now."
Linda shuddered.
"I know I remember J" she said ia
a whisper. And she added fervently,
T hoped he was dead!"
"So did I!" Harriet said, simply.
"Our meeting was entirely accidental.
He had no idea of finding me; was
as surprised as I was." She stopped
abruptly, musing on some unpalat unpalatable
able unpalatable thought. "You wouldn't know
him, Linda. He is a perfect freak.
New thought, and poetry, and the oc occult,
cult, occult, and Tagore and the Russian
novelists, and the Russian music; he
lectures about them and he has been
extremely successful! He wears pon pongee
gee pongee coats and red ties, and has his
hair long, and well, you never saw
women act so about anything or any anybody!
body! anybody! He's having dinner with the
Carters tonight." To this Linda could
only ejaculate an amazed:
"Royal Blondin!" And as Harriet
merely nodded. In the gloom, she add added,
ed, added, -vigorously, "Why, he hadn't a
penny! He was always an Idiot ha
didn't have enough to eat ten years
ago!"
"Well, he has enough to eat now I
Ward told me that he gets three hun hundred
dred hundred dollars for his drawing-room
talks his interpretive musings, he
called them."
"Well, that Mrs. Davenport was
still dazed with astonishment and In Indignation.
dignation. Indignation. "That really she be began,
gan, began, and stopped, shaking her head.
"Tell me everything you said!" she
commanded.
"I will!" Harriet's voice fell flatly.
"I came home to talk it over with
you." But it was fully five minutes
later that she began the inevitable
confidences. "We talked Roy and
I" she said, briefly. "He doesn't
beloiig in my life, now, any more than
I do in his! We simply agreed to a
sort of mutual minding of our own
business."
"Thank God!" Mrs. Davenport said,
fervently. "He he doesn't want to tone
ne tone doesn't still feel he wont worry
you, then?" she asked somewhat dlfll-
dently. Harriet's laugh had an un unpleasant
pleasant unpleasant edge.
"He is after bigger game than I
am. now!" she said.
"The brute!" her sister commented
In a whisper. "It it Is all right,
then?" she asked, a little timidly.
"All right !" Harriet echoed, bitter bitterly.
ly. bitterly. "I haven't drawn a happy breath
since I saw him! All that time came
up again, as fresh as If it were yes yesterdayexcept
terdayexcept yesterdayexcept that I have climbed

Are you hungry? Get your lunch at
the tea room Friday "at the fair
grounds. It

a little way, Linda; I was happy I
was busy and useful and I had I
had my self-respect!"
And suddenly the bright head was
In Lindaa lap, and she was sobbing
bitterly. Linda, with a great ache In
her heart, circled her arms, mother mother-fashion,
fashion, mother-fashion, as she had circled them a
hundred times, about her little sister.

CHAPTER V.
Harriet slept In the room with Julia
and Josephine that night, or rather
tossed and lay wakeful there. At
about two o'clock the wind streamed
mercifully In, hot and thick, but
prophetic of rain, aad Harriet, wan wandering
dering wandering about to make windows fast,
encountered Linda, on the same er errand.
rand. errand. When the worst of. the crack crackling
ling crackling and flashing was over, the girl
glanced at her watch. Three o'clock,
but she could sleep now. She sank
deeply into dreams, not to stir until
Linda's alarm clock, hastily smoth smothered,
ered, smothered, thrilled at seven, and the small
girls rose with cheerful noise, to let
streams ef hot sunshine upon her face.
Immediately after breakfast the
two small girls attacked their Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning's work with a philosophic
vigor that rather touched their aunt.
Fred had hurried away after his hasty
meal; the boys were turned out into
the backyard, which Pip was expected
to rake while he watched his small
brother.
Harriet's heart ached deeply for
them all as she watched the Jersey
marshes from the car window a few
hours later. Josephine was to be a
stenographer when she finished high
school, and little Julia had expressed
an angelic ambition to teach a kinder kindergarten
garten kindergarten class some day. Nina, at their
ages, had her pony, her finishing
school, her little silk stockings, and
her monogrammed ivory toilet set,
her trip to England and France and
Italy with her mother and brother
and grandmother.
Suppose that she, Harriet, was right
in suspecting that Ward's feeling was
more than the passing gallantry of
a light-hearted boy? It would be a
nine-days wonder, his marriage at
twenty-two with his mother's secre secretary,
tary, secretary, more than four years his senior.
But after that? After that there
would be nothing to say or do. Young
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Carter would es establish
tablish establish themselves comfortably, and
the elder Carters would visit them;
Isabelle absorbed as usual in her own
mysterious thoughts, and Richard
Carter
Harriet's thoughts, none too com comfortable
fortable comfortable up to this point, stopped here,
and she flushed. She would not enjoy
telling Richard that she was to marry
his son. Those keen eyes would read
her through and through, and while
her father-in-law might love her, and
see her beauty and charm with all
the rest of the world, Harriet knew
that she must begin an actual cam campaign
paign campaign for his esteem on her wedding
day. The prospect had an unexpect unexpected
ed unexpected piquancy. She had little fear of
its outcome. She would make Ward
Carter a wife for whom his father
must come to feel genuine gratitude
and devotion. There would be chil children,
dren, children, there would be hospitality and
music and a garden. And Ward
should seriously settle down to his
business, whatever it might be, and
show himself a worthy son of his
clever, father.
"Why not rhy not?" Harriet asked
herself, as she reached Madame Car Carter's
ter's Carter's pretentious apartment house, and
was whisked upstairs. She was to
meet Nina here, and she glanced about
for the big limousine at the curb, as an
Indication that the old lady might be
ready to accompany them back to
Crownlands. But there was no car In
sight. The maid's first statement was
that Miss Carter had gone home with
her brother, and then Madame Carter
came magnificently into the room.
"Well, our bird has flown 1" said the
old lady. Harriet could see that she
was pleased about something.
"Gone home with Ward?" Harriet
asked. Madame Carter never shook
hands with her; there was conscious
superiority ia the little omission. She
sank into a chair, and Harriet sat
down.
"Ward and his friend, this Mr. Blon
din," Madame Carter said. "A very
interesting a most unusual man.
very good family, too excellent old
family. Yes. Nina assured us that she
had to wait and go home with her
Daddy, but that" Madame Carter
gave Harriet a deeply significant smile
"but that didn't seem to please
Somebody very much I" she added. "So
I told Nina I thought Granny would be
able to make it all right with Daddy,
and off the young people went."
She rocked, with a benignly tri triumphant
umphant triumphant expression, and a complacent
rustle of silken skirts. Harriet, be beneath
neath beneath an automatic smile, hid a trou
bled heart Royal was losing no time,
Ward his Innocent instrument, and this
fatuous old lady of course playing his
game for him
Harriet saw that she was pleased
and flattered by an cider man's appar apparent
ent apparent admiration ef Nina ; and that she
would further the girl's first definite
irtr ia every way that lay in her
power. It was maddening; it was ex exasperating
asperating exasperating beyond words. An honest
warning would have merely flattered
bar with its implication of her impor importance;
tance; importance; ah, no, Isabella and Harriet
might try te held the entzd back but
Granny knew girl nature better than
either ef them I
"Well, then, I must follow them
home," Harriet said, pleasantly. "You
dont come back tonight?"
Te this Madame Carter very point pointedly
edly pointedly made no answer; her plans were
not Miss Field's business.
"The child Is growing up!" the old
lady said, smiling at some thought.
"Well, we must look for love affairs
now !"
Harriet felt that there waa small
profit In following this line of conver conversation.
sation. conversation. She glanced at her twisted
wrist.
(Continued Tomorrow)
NOTICE
- Notice is hereby given that a spe special
cial special meeting of the stockholders of
the Marion County Creamery Com Company
pany Company is called for Monday, April 3rd,
at the courthouse at 2 p. m.
E. C Beuchler, Fressdent...
EL I. Shearer, Secretary. 24-t

'JM-'My--'kSjc-JiLk -"T-"w-

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one package OC
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two packages IOC
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three packages UC
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one dozen cakes f OC
P. & G. NAPHTHA SOAP," 7
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three OA-three cakes iIC
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A general stock of groceries, a good delivery service, and your
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you use less

When you buy

"OT MAM rr A T
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ex.1'. cans instead cf 16 02.
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ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor

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OYSTER SHELL,
MICA GRIT,
BEEF SCRAPS.'
PURINA
CHICKEN
CHOWDER, .'
PURINA COW CHOW,
PURINA SCRATCH FEED
PURINA CALF CHOW,
PURINA PIG CHOW,
ials
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OCALA E VEXING STAR, FCIDAT. MARCS 24, 12

OCALA 0CC01EIICES

THE BAPTIST REVIVAL

NEARS ITS CLOSE

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

V Mrs. Annie Van Deman has return returned
ed returned from a pleasant visit to Gainesville,
where she was the guest of Mrs. Myra
Taylor.

"Chiropractic" removes the cause

of all physical ailments and restores

one to perfect health. Others are be

ing cured, why not you. Dr. Kiplinger,

Ocala House. 17-t

Are you hungry Get your lunch at

the tea room Friday at the fair

' grounds. It

Mrs. Ardis Waterman and little
daughter Valeta, are in Jacksonville,

where they will visit relatives for the

next two weeks.

Smoke Don Rey That good cigar.

- Seventeen pounds of sugar for $1

with one dollar's worth of other groc

eries Saturday and Monday at the

U-Serve Stores. 24-2t

Mrs. Fred Robinson and Miss Lu

cille Robinson are expected home

today from Orlando, where they

have been visiting for the past week.

There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market

Phone 158. tf

Don't 4sk your dealer for just
bread. Ask for FEDERAL bread

and youH get the best made. 21-tf

V Mr. and Mrs. Richard Halligan and

daughters, Misses Hazel and Margue

rite Tres, of Ottawa, Iowa, have ar

rived in Ocala and are the guest3 of

Mrs. A.E. Delouest.

Seventeen pounds of sugar for $1

with one dollar's worth of other groc

eries Saturday and Monday at the

U-Serve Stores. 24-2t

f

GVS CLUB VISITORS

SAW A GOOD SHOOT

Bruce Meffert came in one of mak making
ing making a perfect score at the. weekly

shoot of the Ocala Gun Club yester

day afternoon and Jume Perkins took

"Fool Living and Dead," will be

the subject of the sermon by Evange

list Owens at the Baptist church to

night at 7:45. The revival closes with

. e 3 rf-t a. i

tne services oi nexi aunoay. ureai poj with 47 ftut of 50. A

services are being planned for bothlj d f visitor3 witnessed the
- 1 A. it 1 A. J I

morning ana mgni oi ine iat a-j performance. They are always wel wel-No
No wel-No services will be held Saturday. rho c,ftrck fftiiOWR.

mmr T. f

une sermons preacnea Dy ur. uwcns c f effort 49

are al unique and of compelling inter- j janje perkins 47

50
50

est. The music led by Mr. and Mrs. iy- p preer 45 x 50

x
X

Hickman is of verv hieh order. The

xylophone solos which Mr. Hickman

gives at almost every service are'

especially enjoyable, while Mrs. Hick Hickman's
man's Hickman's vocal solos and the vocal duets

have been among the great features;

of the campaign.

All friends are urged to make the!
most of the services tonight and Sun-1
day, the very best of these revival I

services, lne visiting preacner ana
singers leave early next week for a
great campaign in Atlanta.
Ct L. Collins, Pastor.

Howard Walters
C. A. Fort
R. E. Fort

..38
. .36
..35

50
50
50

Some wives are happy, and some
realize that their husbands are afraid
of them.

SERVICES TONIGHT, AT
EPISCOPAL CHURCH

The regular Friday night Lenten
service will be held tonight at Grace
Episcopal church at 8 o'clock.

... S2i

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS i

1 ?

v..-

1

lis
5

FRANK'S

"The Fashion Center

R E WA RD Will pay -anable re-lg A 1 J J Ci 1 d 1

board ticket (rurn portion Spring! jt.(X J lib LIIlt3ilI iOcllG U6C131S
field, Mo., to Manatee, Fla.) lost ; ; JL

Fraternal Orders

s!ARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third

A' jitney is just as good as any if ; Thursday evening3 of each month at

Wednesday. Return to John Keely,
at Sawaya's roonring house, 302 N.
Magnolia St. 24-2t
WANTED To rent typewriter by a
young lady. New model preferred.
Apply "Typewriter," care Star. 5t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
one block from courthouse. Phone
116. 24-3t

ft

!)

adorned with a sign reading "I can
afford eight cylinders, however."

It's nice to have a monopoly of the
world's gold. if one could forget the
handwriting on the tariff wall.

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.

Is a beauty you will like it. tf
The Friday luncheon club was en entertained
tertained entertained this morning by Mrs. T. P.
' Drake at her beautiful home on East
Fifth atreet. After enjoying rounds
of auction the hostess served a deli delicious
cious delicious lunch.

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf

Smoke Don Rey That good cigar.

Mrs. Raymond Shuey of Dayton, O.,
is visiting Mrs. May Shuey at her
home in the first ward. Mrs. Shuey

as Miss Bessie Bevenger has visited

her aunt on several occasions and her
former friends are glad to have her

again visit in our city. Mrs. Shuey

is a musician of note.

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala,' Fla. tf

At the school track meet held at the
; fair grounds today Blitchton school
was represented by seventeen pupils.

This was the last day of the school
year at Blitchton and taking advant

age of the all-day meeting and ath

letic events in Ocala, the pupils were

given a holiday and chaperoned by

their teacher, Miss Sherwood, they

are spending the day in town.

Mrs. Lewis Shepherd, who has been

spending several weeks in Ocala with

her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Har Harris,
ris, Harris, expects to start northward next
week. Mrs. Shepherd will visit her

sister, Mrs. Charles Lloyd in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, before returned to her home in

Chicago. Mrs. Albert Gerig will en

tertain a number of friends at auction
as a farewell compliment to Mrs.
Shepherd, tomorrow afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas were ac

companied to Eustis last night by

Miss Louise Spencer and Mr. Lewis
Yonce. While in Eustis they called on
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Goin and Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Jeffords, who are staying
with Mr. and Mrs. Goin. Mrs. Jeffords
who has been in poor health seems to
be slightly improved. Mr. Frank
Gates, who was badly bruised in a
'motorcycle accident oyer a week ago,
is slowly improving at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Goin and expects to be
in Ocala Tuesday.
Mrs. J. W. Kea was a representa representative
tive representative of the Woman's Club of Haw Hawthorn
thorn Hawthorn at the sectional meeting of the
woman's clubs in Ocala last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Kea and children were
residents of Ocala several years ago
and Mrs. Kea's many friends were
delighted at this opportunity of see seeing
ing seeing her again. Mrs. Kea was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by her charming daughter,
Miss Louise Kea and Miss Helen
Berkham. While here they were
guests of Mrs. A. A. Winer.
INSURANCE
When you want reliable fcinranre.

fire or life, let me show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.

Raccoons InnaDit wooas.
Raccoons like the woods, especially if
water is near. Swamps and. marshes
furnish the best places for sets. Signs?
of the animal can usually be discov discovered
ered discovered at the mouths of small streams
emptying Into larger ones. The cur current
rent current carries f ood in jured fish, craw crawfish,
fish, crawfish, snails, etc. These can be picked
up by the 'coon and, since he always
seems hungry, spots where there is
something to eat furnish the best
places for traps. The beginner will
have no trouble in recognizing the
tracks. They resemble the imprint of
a small baby's foot.
To ieii me trutn, the year 15H.U

hardly lends itself to the little tradi traditional
tional traditional game which we like to play of
attaching a certain definite individ individuality
uality individuality to each passing year. It re resists
sists resists our need of individualization a
little. Eighteen hundred and eighty eighty-nine
nine eighty-nine the exposition year, "carnival of
the century"; 1900 its replica; 1913--recapitulation
of all the before-the-war
symbols; 1914 the great trembling of
the earth; 1910 Verdun; 1918 the
end of the nightmare. . But 1920
It is nothing, it is simply a block of
366 days. Shall we name it, for con consolation,
solation, consolation, "the epoch of transition?"
Shall we dub it "the turning point of
history?" Alas! Is not history cease ceaselessly
lessly ceaselessly turning? These dedicatory
formulas no longer satisfy us, says the
St." TiOBis Globe-Democrat. Nineteen
hundred and twenty leaves us with an
Impression of shuffling about, a little
vain agitation, or of immobility, ex expectation.
pectation. expectation. Were it not for the gray graying
ing graying of our hair we would not be sensi sensible
ble sensible of having moved one step. It was
one of those years in which one is not
"In the mood."

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 STAR

Chicago Is going to chalkline its
downtown sidewalks in the effort to
nake pedestrians keep to the right.
But It will not work unless some way
can be found to prevent them stopping
to greet a friend and making every everybody
body everybody else bump around them.

The worst phase of the labor prob problem
lem problem Is not the wage question, but the
idleness.

One of the news fads is a tell-the-truth
week. T. tell the truth, we
think It a poor idea.

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.

LOST Yesterday afternoon
postoffice, a bunch of keys

at the
Finder

please return to the office of the
clerk of circuit court and receive re reward.
ward. reward. 24-6t

FOR RENT Five room cottage par partially
tially partially furnished, S20 per month for

year lease. D. Niel Ferguson. 23-Gt

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tnesday 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. G
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 King Camp No. 14 meets at
h". of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteaides, a C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

jt III

JL
T9

ARE YOU PARTICULAR

llllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT

Would you
send out a
poorly
dressed
representative?

Your business
stationery is
your business
representative.

ARE YOLT HARD
TO PLEASE?
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
business.
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
right.

ft"iM,t The better you care for
. jis V your eyes the better

f VAn. AtrA, wrill JftOVA

v.? you.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician 1
Eyesight Specialist

f
:i:
41

CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
lllllll!lllllllllll!lllllll!lllillllll!ll!!Illill!l!!llllllll!!llllllllll!llIIIHlll!l! I
STAR PUBLISHING CO.

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 Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf

FOR SALE WTind mill, tower, tank
and pump, in good condition. Ad Address
dress Address G. W. Coggswell, Belleview,
Fla. 22-6t
FOR SALE THREE SECOND SECONDHAND
HAND SECONDHAND BURROUGHS ADDING
MACHINES, ALL GOOD AS

NEW. WRITE ME QUICK. J. S.
MAYES, HARRINGTON HALL
HOTEL. 22-2t

FOR SALE Nice little home
very cheap. S. S. Savage Jr. Gt.

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 five-room
room five-room bungalow 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 thousand.
sand. thousand. D. Chisena, near station,
Kendrick, Fla. 20-6t

FOR SALE Very handsome brass
bed; one' fumed oak rocker, unhol unhol-stered
stered unhol-stered in leather; one brass fire
screen; one three-ply burlap screen;
several pictures in 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

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

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 I 2
......

Uuroc; will sell cheap tor cash, lie
is well grown for his age. Apply
to L. W. Holstun, union station. 3t

0
;

BEAUTIFUL SPRING VOILES, IN LIGHT ANEhDARK
SHADES, WORTH 75 CENTS YARD
Our Price, 43c
Shipment of Pretty Gowns Just Arrived. Made in
0
Pretty Patterns of Fine Quality Nainsooks Reg Regular
ular Regular Values, $1.75. Special for Saturday and
Monday
98c ;
Not More Than Four to a Customer
36-inch LL Unbleached Sheeting, Worth 15c Yard, for
Saturday and Monday
Only 10c Yard
Not more than 10 yards to Customer
FRANK'S

-f a.--3; -.J.-V&V'

dDo IL TeaipoM (EiroDceiry
Caslhi and Carry Scl-Scrwe

Get The Cash And Carry Habit. Others
Have Gotten It And They Are
Saving Money f
We Make a Small Charge of Five Cents for Delivering Your
Groceries, and if the Order Amounts to $5.00 or Over We De Deliver
liver Deliver Free of Charge, Tfou Save the 5c on a Couple of Items.
We take Telephone Orders and put the Goods up and Deliver them. If the Order Is lets
than $5.00 we make a Charge of Ten Cents for Patting the Goods up and Delivering them. If
he Order is for More than $5.00 we get them up and make Delivery Free. Make Money by Ceh
ting in a Large Order Once a Week. You save Around 10 per cent. So on a $5.00 Order
You will Clear Around 50c. Worth picking up.

HERE IS A PARTIAL LIST OF OUR REGULAR PRICES:

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 Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf

FOR RENT Bed room, dining room
and kitchenette, comfortably fur furnished,
nished, furnished, on the second floor. Apply
to Mi s. J. W. Crosby, East Oklawa Oklawa-ha
ha Oklawa-ha avenue. 14-6t

CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Estimates furnished. R. E. S med medley.
ley. medley. No. 710 Tuscawilla street.
Phone 271. 10-12t

FOR SALE Holstein bull calves by

resistered bulls from dams milking

up to 60 pounds. The carves are
weaned and drinking skim milk and
if properly cared for will make ton
bulls and get calves from your

grade cows which will produce ten I

pounds more milk per day than their j
dams. If you want to raise dairy Ja
cows now is the time to get started. Sa.

Anthony Farms, Anthony. 4-10teod
i 3V

FOR SALE Pcland China and Duroc
hogs from registered stock, open
and bred. Gilts and sows at ten
cents per pound. As good breeding
a3 can be found-'; Some heavy with
pig. All inoculated. Address An An-.
. An-. thony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 410teod

Granulated Sugar, pound 7c
Kingan's Peerless Creamery
Butter, pound. 45c
Kingan's Sliced Bacon, pound
box 48c
Kingan's Plantation Breakfast
Bacon, pound 22c
Full Cream Cheese, pound 30c
Seal Brand Coffee 41c
Chase & Sanborn's No. 4'j Cof Coffee,
fee, Coffee, pound. 29 c
Chase & Sanborn's High Grade
Coffee.. 39c
The last two Coffees are pack packed
ed packed in parchment bags and
you do not have to buy
costly tin cans.
Argo Salmon 31c
Royal Scarlet Sardines.. 17c
Small Blue Karo Syrup..-11c
Large Blue Karo Syrup 25c
Small Red Karo Syrup 12c
Large Red Karo Syrup. 35c
Log Cabin Syrup, 30c, 60c and $1.20
Wesson's Oil, pint. 28c

Wesson's Oil, quart.
Baby Cream, tin Bess
Tall Cream, tin Bess.
Rumford Baking Powder.
Rumford Baking Powder. . ...
Calumet Baking Powder..
Kellogg's Corn Flakes ....
Postoasties; ............
Shredded Wheat Biscuit, pkg
Cream of Wheat. ........
Quaker Rolled Oats...... ....
Lighthouse Washing Powder
package
Octagon Soap, large.-.
J. E. M. Flour, the highest
grade flour we have ever
sold, 12-pound bag
J. E. M. Flour, 24-pound bag bag-Small
Small bag-Small Bread, loaf
Large Bread, loaf.
Uneeda Biscuit! .. ...
Uneeda Lunch Biscuit . ...
All 8c Cakes and Crackers.
All 15c Cakes and Crackers..

55c
05c
10c
16c
28c
25c
09c
09c
15c
25c
12c
04c
06c

75c
1.50
08c
12c
C8c
06Kc
08c
12c

O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY

HhIMlilMMIHIMMIMlMIMlIHIIIMItMlIIMMtMIIMHIItH)lllf

5



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TXT1 textplain c6db416a1533d19d9257e1367025d3f1 31643
0301.txt
TXT2 bc8766961aa1ef31219cb7e720a140bc 23635
0302.txt
TXT3 b42bc2adb5c31c5070cd2fa34208d6a7 27504
0303.txt
TXT4 166c986fe5e1bf1b6ff771fc07d1b19b 19710
0304.txt
ALTO1 unknownx-alto b325391f6379d1fae0b3ae1e542c4919 971498
0301.alto
ALTO2 991b94508185afb84e7ce4b5d28261a1 752675
0302.alto
ALTO3 6dd4cfdcef74f9ae41640d522364d4a3 857500
0303.alto
ALTO4 ff8e4c59e6bf7d295c4d22571b4e6132 634137
0304.alto
METS1 unknownx-mets 83b97f7113b45945bee38345e1e710be 9739
UF00075908_06153.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1