The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06154

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NINO
WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Sunday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, SI; this afternoon, 78.
San Rises Tomorrow 6:23; Sets 6.43.
OCA LA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MARCH 25, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 72

OCAEA

AR

PEACE ASSURED
ill THE PACIFIC

By Sixty -Seven' to Twenty-Seven
Votes, the Senate Ratified The
Four-Power Treaty
The following dispatch was received
late yesterday afternoon, after the
Star went to press:
Washington, March 24. The four four-power
power four-power Pacific treaty was ratified to today
day today by the Senate. The vote on rati ratification
fication ratification was 67 to 27. This was four
more than the necessary two-thirds,
and the roll call showed twelve dem democrats
ocrats democrats voting for ratification and four
republicans against ratification.
Senate approval of the pact was
voted after all proposed amendments
and reservations except the "no alli alliance"
ance" alliance" declaration, accepted by Presi President
dent President Harding, had been defeated. As
incorporated in the resolution of rati ratification
fication ratification the reservation says:
"The United States understands
that under the statement in the pre preamble
amble preamble or under the terms of the treaty
there is no committment to armed
force, no alliance, no obligation to
join in any defense."
FLORIDA VOTED RIGHT
. The following senators voted for
ratification:
Democrats: Broussard, Dial, Ken Ken-drick,
drick, Ken-drick, Fletcher, McKellar, Myers,
Owen, Pomerene, Ransdell, Trammell,
Underwood and Williams 12.
Republicans: Ball, Brandegee, Bur Bur-sum,
sum, Bur-sum, Calder, Cameron, Capper, Colt,
Cummins, Curtis, Dillingham, Du Du-Pont,
Pont, Du-Pont, Edge, Elkins, Ernst, Fernald,
Frelinghuysen, Gooding, Hale, Har Har-reld,
reld, Har-reld, Jones (Washington), Kellogg,
Keyes, Ladd, Lenroot, Lodge, MeCor MeCor-mick,
mick, MeCor-mick, McCumber, McKinley, McLean,
McNary, Moses, Nelson, New, New Newberry,
berry, Newberry, Nicholson, Norbeck, Norris,
Oddie, Page, Pepper, Phipps, Poin-
dexter, Rawson, Shortridge, Smoot,
Spencer, Stanfield, Sterling, Suther Suther-landr
landr Suther-landr Towhsend, Wa'dsworth," Warren,
Watson (Indiana), Weller and WU WU-lis
lis WU-lis 55.
LAST DAY OF REVIVAL
AT THE BAPTIST CHURCH

AH who can get a seat at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church will certainly be there to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow the closing day of the evan evangelistic
gelistic evangelistic mission conducted by the
Owens-Hickman party. It will be a
' great day.
Only the regular services are an announced
nounced announced but each of these will be

crowded full of live interest. The day
will mark the culmination of a meet-
,ing that has brought gratifying suc suc-cess.
cess. suc-cess. All members of the church are
urgently requested to be on hand. All
who have asked for membership in
the church ought to be there. All who,
need tq live a better like ought to
come. And that means everybody.
Sunday school at 9:45; preaching at
XI and 7:45; and all divisions of the
B. Y. P. U. at 6:30.
A special meeting of the board of
deacons will be held next Tuesday
night at the church to confer with all
candidates for church membership.
Let's make Sunday the greatest day
in this church's history.
C L. Collins, Pastor.
FREE PICTURESAT THE
TEMPLE TOMORROW
A Bible picture will be shown to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, under the auspices of the In-
terntaional Bible Students Association
of New York, at 3:30 o'clock, at the
Temple theater, under the direction of
Mr. M. L. Heer. 25-lt
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 25. Unsettled,
warm,-showery weather at the begin beginning,
ning, beginning, of the week, generally fair and
cooler thereafter until near the wek
end when it will again become unset unsettled,
tled, unsettled, is the forecast for Florida the
week beginning Sunday.
COLORADO MINE EXPLOSION
(Associated Press)
Trinidad, Colo., March 25. Nine
men are known to have perished and
nine others were missing early today,
as the result of the explosion in the
Sopris coal mine near here yesterday.
Eight of the nine bodies have been re recovered
covered recovered and identified. The cause of
the explosion is undetermined.
MONDAY ONLY
$1.00 Brooms 25c B. GOLDMAN,
Cor. Ft. King Ave and Magnolia St. It

OCALA II

Local High School Captured 141 of a
Possible 206 Points at 'the' Track
Meet Friday Dunnellon, was Sec Second
ond Second with 30 Points; Mcintosh And
Anthony Tied With 17 Points.
L.T. I.)
The first annual track meet and
field day of the Marion county high
schools held Friday was a decided suc
cess. The fair grounds and the grand
stand showed that there was a large
crowd in attendance and much inter
est was shown from all over the coun
ty. The schools of Dunnellon, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Mcintosh and Citra were rep
resented in most of the events, both
for boys and girls.
Beginning the day's exercises Miss
Eastman and her classes from the
Ocala schools give dances and drills
to music. The Ocala high school's
eight-piece orchestra rendered music
for the occasion. Grades two and
three first marched out on the race
track in front of the grandstand and
divided into four circles. Then they
gave the Shoemaker's dance in a most
interesting manner. Judging from
the proficiency of many of our boys
and girls we will not lack for shoes
in days to come if they keep up their
practice of sewing and pounding as
exemplified in the dance.
The fourth grade pupils then
marched out like trained soldiers and
gave a dance entitled the "Crested
Hen," which bore, no resemblance to
a hen but did show the results of
much hard work and training in its
perfect execution.
The fifth and sixth grades marched
out in three lines and had a' relay race
game from the front of the line around
a flag and back. r. The center line was
the first to get all- its boys and girls
around the flag and won the game.
Then the lines marched up in front of
the grandstand and. to the-music of a
victrola, about faced, took distance
and went through calesthenics in al almost
most almost perfect rhythm without a com command
mand command being given. 'Each change in
the movement of the' music was the
signal for a change hV the exercise
and the whole showed the results of
careful training. This Pis The first year
that the Ocala schools'have" been
given this training. Under the' lead leadership
ership leadership of Miss Eastman good pro progress
gress progress has already been made.
The seventh and eighth grades
danced the Schottische and the Ace of
Diamonds. They made a pretty pic picture
ture picture dressed in uniform costume. The
seventh grade was dressed in white
middies with black bloomers and had
the class colors, red and white, tied
around their arms. The eighth grade
wore all white and had a purple rib
bon on their arms to make their class
colors, purple and white,
Grammar School Meet
The grammar school then had some
track and field events. Some very ex exciting
citing exciting and amusing events were the
potato races by girls. The race of the
5th and 6th grade girls was won by
Eva Brooks of the high 5th, with
Mary Troxler and -Margaret Condrey
of the low 6th, second and third. The
7th and 8th grade potato race was
won by Gary of the 7th, with New-
bern of the 8th and Burnett of the
7th a close second and third. The
boys' 100-yard dash for the 5th and
6th grades was won by Wayne McDon
aid in 13 2-5 seconds with Herbert
Jones close on his heels.
George Jordan took down the hon
ors in the 100-yard dash between the
7th and 8th grades. Jordan is an ex
cellent athlete. He has speed and
agility that will make him a worthy
contestant in a state meet as soon as
he attains the high school grades and
becomes eligible.
The 7th and 8th grade girls had a
hop, step and jump contest in which
Bitting won with a jump of 24. 10
with Gary one inch behind and Wilkes
following close with 24.
The girls of the 5th ana 6th grade
had a 60-yard dash; that was won by
G. Chandler of the high 6th in 9 4-5
seconds. M. Bowden and M. Watson
came second and third.
The boys of the 5th and 6th grades
had a 220-yard relay race which was
won by the j6th grade team in 31 -1-5
seconds. This team consisted of Mc
Donald, Jones, Robertson and Shafer
The 7th and 8th grade boys' 220-yard
relay race -was won by Jordan, Mc-
Ca skill, Terrell and Thackerson of
the 8th grade in 291-5 seconds.
Watson, Freyermuth, Furr and
Cappleman won the 120-yard relay
race between the 5th and 6th grade
girls in 20 seconds.
The 7th and 8th' grade girls', relay
race for .120 yards was very dose
and exciting with a whirlwind finish.

HOPEFUL OUTLOOK
SAYS ft HUES

Colonel Natt's Campaign in Florida
Greatly Pleases the Prohibition
Commissioner
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 24 Summariz Summarizing
ing Summarizing reports of the activities of Col.
Nutt and the special staff of prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition enforcement agents in Florida,
Commissioner .Haynes declared today
results are "gratifying and in keep-
ing with developments under similar
circumstances throughout the coun-
try." Mr. Haynes declared the co-
operation of state and local authori-
COL. NUTT-S ARMY MOVES IN
: SEPARATE COLUMNS
Miami, March 2o. Col. Nutt divid-
ed his prohibition army today and
tamK uuut twenty mCu witu imu
spreau t.ic... uut uxuiig t.i ci uc-
tween here and Key West. The re-
mainder of the force here is under E
B. Henson.
The 7th grade team, consisting of
Wilkes, Potter, Jennings and Burnett,
won in 19 4-5 seconds.
The 60-yard dash of the 7th and Sth
grades was won by Wilkes with Riv-
ers so close behind that she touched
the tape before it hit the ground
when Wilkes had broken it. Bitting
came third and very close behind
Rivers. Time, 9 3-5 seconds.
There were a few other grammar
school events that the reporter- was
unable to see because they took place
simultaneously with the high school
meet.
High School Events
1
The main interest of ihe day cen-
I
tered about the high school events
x
211111 II VH Nt-IIUfllH 1 rlllTl Lflt ftllJIILV I
and five schools from the county had
teams of both boys and girls present
to compete in nearly all' ofThe"evehts.
first niapvd
cnd nlace three
ocna piace mree
In these events each
C ? 1 1 1
nve pumis, eacn seocnu piace inree
points, third place one point. The
-. 1
; 4. ji a
ui aggregate JJUUita was ucviaicu wiu-
nor of tn& CirU SM.,r1 first
- 1
nlnrp wftb 141 noints- Dimnpnoo s-
nrH with sn oint.? Antbon t,h Mr-
ntosh tied for third nlace with 17
-- r f
points each.
Opala owps mnrp to Harrington
Wall am? Fstpllp Wilkp than to artv
other individual contestants for its
aree number of noints. Harrington's
Br,owi ir. tno inn anri Ain.nrH viahoa
r j
wa paopoiniw roort TTnrrinoon pt.
?r, o,- 0OT,f0 OT, cmA flM
O &
firsts and one second nlace. Estelle
Wilkes had the distinction of beine-
x
100 npr PPnt nrnfirient. She entered
in five events and annexed five first
places to Ocala's string of victories.
Petteway of Dunnellon handled the
shot like it was a soap bubble and
easily won over all competitors. Seale
of Dunnellon was good on the pole
vault and although he was defeated
by Hall, he made a good showing.
Boys Events
Although the events were not all
carried out in the order of the pro program
gram program the write-up will be given in
that order for the sake of conveni
ence, ihe luu-yard dash was won Dy
Hall in 11 seconds, which is
VeTJ
close to the state high school record
Lewis of Ocala came second and C.
Niblack of Dunnellon, third.
The high jump proved to be more
hotly contested than any other one
event, ihe judges nnaiiy had to oe
ciare ouxa nrs, ana secuna places L
tie because no contestant was able to
-1 L-il. X! X J J
jump even one inch higher than his
litzxt wuiveitiwr. x1 ixst piacc was
awarded to Griggs of Ocala and
Stewart of Anthony at 58 inches.
s
Wise of Dunnellon and Smith o
Ocala tied for second place with 56
inches. Shnner of Anthony took third
place with 54 inches.
Harrington Hall again crossed the
line first in the 220-yard dash, making
thej-un m 24-3-5 seconds Blowers
of Ocala second, Niblack of Dunnel-
Ion third.
Smith of Ocala took first nlace in
the broad jump with a distance of
17 4". Hall of Ocala came second
and Mann of Citra took third honors,
Hall again played the part of victor
in the 440-yard dash, makinsr the run
in 57 seconds. Williams easily took
second place and C. Niblack of Dun-
nellon had no trouble in securing
third.
The shot put gave Dunnellon a
chance to show what a real man was
and Petteway tossed the heavy pill
for 36' 11". Lewis and Smith of
Ocala came second and third.
Hall won the pole vault over Seale

E SOLE
F! OF
THE MISS MIAMI
Story of Terrible Suffering and Death I
Of the Passengers of The
Lost Seaplane
(Associated Press)
Miami, March 24. No further in-
formation was available early today
as to the cause of the accident that
forced the Miss Miami down on the
open sea with six persons aboard and
tfle fate of the five passengers prob-
ably will not be known until Pilot
Robert Moore, nicked un late vester-
K by a steamship, is able to give
w arp . . mtwmiAl.
William Green fifty miies at sea, 100
miks north of MiamL xhe captain
Qf thJ yessel advised by ndio that
he was the sole survivor steain.
ship is bound south and a submarine
chaser left here early today to meet
the vessel and bring Moore here.
The captain of the steamer reported
last night that Moore was more dead!
than alive from exposure and unable I
to give any account of the accident or
the fate of his passengers, Mr. and
Mrs. August Bulte, Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence E. Smith of Kansas City,
and Mrs. J. S. Dickson of Memphis,
The Miss Miami left here Wednesday
noon for Bimmi.
qtdry hf anvvprtTMr
Later: Moore was brought to a
hospital here this morning and it is
reared his exposure will be fatal. He
is still delirious. According to a dis-
A J J A 1 S 9
conma story moore who. aurmg
1 J j 1 il 11 m a 1
lucid intervals, the propeller of the
Iucm nervals, ine propeiier oi ine
seaDlane broke shortlv after leaving
" I
Miami. The boat settled in the Gulf
Stream and floated easilv until Thnrs-1
day morning when the hull began to
leak the result of hiS something,
- rZ
xurns at Dau-1
i ri tr 1 1 n 11 51 1 1 ncnTric ovnanar ann 1
one woman, whom Moore could not I
I
name, jumped overDoara inursoay
i 1 1 . I
nlSnc- man wno "e UlOUgM W8S
her husband, leaped after her, and
. .t j? ji rwn
DOin aappearea. ineir iate aepress-
u me wner passengers. 1
Afte remaining two women fainted!
an( More held them in his arms for I
seven ano-one-nau nours when they
died of exhaustion. He then let them
ia" Ine waier.
i rn.- i tr t
i AU1S moore ana one man I
I J At i 1 A M A
anQ tooK turns at Dauing. A
I 5 3 xl 1 -m 1
wave capsizea me piane rnoay mom
I ; rrrt n m m
in' a ne passenger ana puoi CUmDea
Pn loP ox ine wrecsage ana IttOOre
Fed himself to .!t for e" he.w?d
become unconscious and fall off. The
Pasenger realizing death was not far

SUHVVO

"tc ""Mas well as others who appreciate
Pocket, gaye them to Moore and drop- eMn worJc

F "1W wc
nf TtnnnolTvn ir venr omtaT
" J
Hall fin.11ir.finv.TUMl So.T. t, V C m
- -
peg. Blowers of Ocala took third
Un
In the 880-yard run Griggs of
Ocala took a wild and nerve racking
pace at the start and held it steady
all the way round the track, easilv
I winning over Knight at second place
and Stewart at third. Winning time
2 minutes 23 2-5 seconds.
Hall again starred in the low hur-
I ftT1T1(YiTIy nTia mn w W f
LQe Qcala of
i aTT1l BA. KiMarV of TWunn
I
third. Winning time 30 3-5 seconds.
1 , i vi ru
L Qn mile mn fa 5 minnte,
i AC tj ten 9 Tu,
, r, ,
r, v
I vv.aia nun uic uau-iuuo s. ciaj a w
L j 473 5 secondg
. x . t?i
Knignt represent-
ed by Lassiter, Seale, Hunt and Nib-
, . n,.
Ke Connell and Stewart brought
third place home to their smoke house,
I T"-
Mildred Bullock of the Ocala has-
ketball team won first place in the
basketball throw, 61' 4 urent wooes
came second and Perry of Dunnellon
came third.
Estelle Wilkes began her scintfflat
'm career in the 30-yard dash where
her Iightnmg get away gave her tne
Jmp on all contestants ana secured
larst Placc Ior wr in seconds.
Annie MacKay took second honors
and Mixon of Dunnellon captured
third-
Mcintosh showed greatest power in
girls' basketball. Rush of that place
threw the ball 123' 11" and secured I

EE
Mingles a Considerable Proportion of
Sense of Humor with Justice
And Mercy
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, March 25, Declaring
that chicken thieves ply their trade
only on nights when there is no moon,
Municipal Judge Beckham today sent
a 73-year-old negro to jail to remain
until the moon shines again, and the
jailor is fingering the almanac to find
when he can release the prisoner. The
when arrested had three chickens in
la sack.
CLOSING UNTIL NEW
BUILDING IS COMPLETE
We will close our vulcanizing and
tJL!t
which will be about thirty days. We
our customers for their patron-
age ana nope mat we will be able to
yOU ln IUtUre.
25-3t Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
CLOSING UNTIL NEW
BUILDING IS COMPLETE
We will close our vulcanizing and
renair shon. now located behind Mr.
Greene's drugstore, until our location
in the Gerig building is remodeled.
which will be about thirtv dav W
thank our customers for their patron
age and hope that we will be able to
serve you in the future.
25-3t Ocala Tire A Vuleanizini? Co
HIGH HONOR FOR
A FLORIDA WOMAN
(Associated Press)
Tallahassee, March 25. Mrs. W. R.
porman of Live Oak, for eighteen
- -- ---"T7
years an attache of the Florida legis-
ai;ure naa Deen appomtea a memDer
of the democratic national congress-
.
ionaf committee. The congressional
committee is composed of one man
and one woman in each state. Arthur
nd one woman in eib tte Artbrn-
jT nfentncWTa national
- - t J wa -
cn8irman it:
w
4 trts.Tr a vr wco'Divivt
mu
ENLIST- NON-UNION MINERS
leeviana, march o. ieaaers m
the coal strike of union miners set
for April 1st turned their attention
today toward winning ZUU.UUU non
union miners to the walk-out. Calls
ior non-union men to acx W1U DO is-
. ... .
suea m several states nexi weeic
DRESSMAKING
Having several my connections with
opened by dressmaking parlors at 634
North Magnolia street, where I shall
pleMed to meet my former patrons
22-6t (Miss) lizzie Smith.
1 , 1 1 1 1
UW OHM nODOT Mr Her UUI,
I rVvnTirJl ff Inthnnv llantrntpr of
LTX r -ItTT iVT v j
I "Uncle Bob" the baseball fan) pushed
ner a mignty ciose .econa, w u,,
I , i n xl
were no flies on the tossing ability of
P011 of cala' who WM tUrd
the list.
Wilkes won over Connell in the SO-
whlle 5 MacKay Came
third. Time, 7 seconds.
The girls' shot put was a great sur-
Jprise to the spectators. Girls of all
sizes were entered and some were
M" ana "ron enougn loosing 10
I -m x-J 11.! 1 t. x
" lQ
I tie Estelle Wilkes had something up
her sleeve that delivered the goods
I anu su wua wiw m uibuurp va v
I ZVt Smoak of Oc
Ocala second with
1 20
9". Lindsey of Mcintosh came
third with lS".
Estelle Wilkes and Connell had
d Tf
dash. Wilkes won the race by a mere
matter of inches, while that fleet girl
m Anthony took second honors and
forced Woods of Ocala to satisfied
with third place. Winning tune 94-5
seconds.
Bullock of Ocala took first place in
Lj nopt step and jump, making 24'.
Woods of Ocala was only half an inch
J behind her and Christian of Mcintosh
took third place.
l wflkes annexed the standing broad
jump to her string of victories with a
jmp cf V 5". MacKay came second
ana Lindsay of Mcintosh third.
i Ocala won the 220-yard relay race
lfo MacKay, Woods, Bullock and
Wilkes. Mcintosh second, Dunnellon
J third. J
Mcintosh' was awarded the first and
(Concluded oa Fourth Page) :

A IV

EVER

THEY HAVE EMQUSIl
Opponents of the Four-Power Treaty
Continue to Wag Their Jaws In
Useless Argument
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 24. Debate on
the four-power treaty was resumed
today in the Senate with the momen momentum
tum momentum entirely unaffected by yesterday's
ratification vote giving final consent
to the pact. Treaty opponents start started
ed started the argument by again raising the
question as to the validity of acocm acocm-panying
panying acocm-panying the declaration signed by the
arms delegates at the same time they
affixed their signatures to the treaty
itself. The declaration stipulates that
domestic issues shall not come within
the scope of the treaty. :
WILLIAMS AND COMPANY
Mr. Geo. J. Williams has sold a half
interest in his garage business on
South Osceola avenue to Mr. Lb E.
Yonce, and the firm will be known as
Williams & Company.
Mr. Williams bought his business
about two years ago, and it has kept
him busy so busy that he found he
needed a partner, and had been look looking
ing looking for a good one when Mr. Yonce
came along. George has been work working
ing working in some garage ever since he was
a boy in his teens. He only quit
twice first, to go with Company A
to the border; second, to go with
Company A to the war with Germany.
He was transf ered into the motor
corps, and served in that important
branch until the war ended. There is
mighty little about an automobile
that he doesn't know.
Mr. Yonce, up to last spring, had
been in the auto business for a num number
ber number of years. He is a natural-born
auto mechanic and driver, and has
been working with the machines ever
since they came into fashion. He is a
strong reinforcement to the firm, and
we confidently expect it to keep up its
high standard of efficiency. In addi addition
tion addition to Messrs. Wiliams and Yonce,
the firm has several other first-class
mechanics, and we doubt that a piece
of work that they cannot handle can
be brought to them.
CARD OF APPRECIATION
To Federal Customers:
During my management of the Fed
eral Bakery in Ocala you have very
very, generous in your patronage of
this institution, the trade has been on
a constant up-grade and business has
been very satisfactory. I have at all
times given the best products that
careful attention to details could pro produce,
duce, produce, and the appreciation of our
patrons was shown by their loyal sup
port. I bespeak for my successor the
same pleasant relations that have al
ways been maintained between the
patrons and the management during
my stay in Ocala. J. L. Wiley,:
It (Retiring) Manager.
EUSTIS BOY ARRESTED
(Associated Press)
Eustis, March 25 Lester Rilea,
eighteen, a white youth, is in jail at
Tavares pending examination as the
result of his arrest here yesterday on
a charge of criminal assault. Officers
said the alleged crime was committed
Thursday.
JUMPER DRESSES
All wool, light summer grade. Ex
cellent values. My price for Monday
only, $3.49. B. GOLDMAN, corner Ft.
King Ave. and Magnolia St. It
RECEIVER APPOINTED FOR
STATE BANK OF FELLSMERE
Tallahassee, March 25 T. E. Jor
dan, of Jacksonville, a former banker
in Apalachicola, was appointed re
ceiver for the State' Bank of Fells Fells-mere
mere Fells-mere today by Comptroller Amos.
MONDAY ONLY x
Cups and saucers, genuine Nippon
China; hand painted, neat gold band.
Complete 19 cents. B. GOLDMAN,
Cor. Ft. King and Magnolia. It
Fresh, crisp, delicious and whole wholesome
some wholesome rolls axe always to be had at
Carter's Bakery. Also at your froe froe-ery
ery froe-ery store r25-tf
Always eat the best bread; the way
to get it is to ALWAYS ask for Car Carter's
ter's Carter's Butternut Bread. 25-tf



OCA LA EVENING "STAB, : S ATUEDAT. MAECH tS. 1KJ

Ocala Evening Star
NMWMd Evrry Dar Escept Suaday y
STAR PUBLISHING C03IPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

O. J. Bittioscr, Preaideat
H. D.. Lcaveageod, Vice-Preside t
P. V. Learenffood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Ueajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. poatcftiee as
eond-class matter.
TELEPUOXES
tsaataeaa Of flee Flve-Oae
KdMUI Depart tueat Tnt-Serea
Society Iteaorter Pive-One

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
U.jmw dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also -the -local news published herein.
All rights 'of republication of special
Hpateaa herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SCBSCKIPTIOX RATES
One Hear, in advance .$6.00
Three. months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance ; .60
ADVERTISING RATES
Display t Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composi-tloncharges
tloncharges Composi-tloncharges on ads. that run less than
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position 25 per cent additional. Rates
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which will be furnished upon applica applica-.
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change a week allowed on readers wlth-ou4-
extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

AXWOUXCEMEXT OF RATES FOR

CAMPAIGN ADVERTISING

For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged-for announcements, not to exceed-
twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
COPY IS SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For mem'ber of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mem member
ber member 'of "board of county commissioners.

county surveyor, registration officer.

constable and justice of the peace, $5;
alt state and national officers, $10.
Evening Star: (One insertion each
week)65ame rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion until date
of -primary election.
Readers for insertion will foe charged
at the regular commercial rates.

And now some propergandists write

us about cause and effect of actors'

strikes. We should worry.

If you are a member of the Cham

ber of Commerce, be sure and attend
the? meeting Monday evening. It is

public business, therefore your busi

ness.

Prohibition doesn't entirely prohibit,
but ;where there is one drunken man
on the streets of Ocala today, there

were ten seven years ago. The law

may; be leaden-footed but it never

stops stepping. It will catch up with

all rthe moonshiners and bootleggers

in time if the devil doesn't catch

them first."

Ocala Star endorsing a "simple"

remedy for endangered modesty con

fronted with a bathing beauty, and

shocked, of course, is to look the other
way. That would be "simple," to say

the s;least. Times-Union.

Simple or not, it is a remedy that
the Times-Union and the Star will

never take.

Gray, Ga., sportsmen have purchas-ed-;thirty
pairs of Mexican blue quail
which they will turn loose in the fields

in that section. And next hunting
season it will be a mix-up again be between
tween between the blue and the gray, but this
time; a decidedly one-sided affair.
Times-Union.
The first one looked mighty one onesided
sided onesided before it was over.

hammedans all to pieces. Certainly
they can do it, for they have not only
the numbers but the equipment. There
is no Mohammedan nation or tribe

but what is dependent on Christian

factories for arms "and ammunition,
not to speak of ships and airplanes.

In speaking of Christians, we mean

political Christians, for religion does
not enter into the mind of a govern

ment any more than it does into that
of a poker player. ? But with-all their

faults, Christian nations are far

ahead of Mohammedans in justice and

mercy. Mohammedans are intensely

material in their religion, and one of4

their complaints is that Christians
hold many. of their holy cities Adri-

anople, Jerusalem and several others.

It would be good policy to drive them
entirely out.of the ..two first-named

towns. and blow. Mecca and Medina off

the face of the earth. The sultan

should be shut up in a comfortable

jail, and every attempt of Moslems to
rebel against Christian authorities
should be put down with merciless se severity,
verity, severity, m When Mohammedans had the
power, they treated Christians much

worse than Christians have treated

Moslems, and they are no more just

and kind today than they were when
they were carrying the religion of the
prophet into peaceful Christian lands

with fire and sword. The Star thinks
it would be good policy to whip the
Mohanfmedan into the conviction that
no city is holy and that his prophet

was. a false alarm. If that is done

tnoroiy, ne may settle down into a

peaceable and industrious citizen.

whether Mr. Bryan'was elected to the
Senate from Florida, or from any
other state in the Union, he would be
a conspicous figure in national pol politics,
itics, politics, and would really be a senator at
large, rather than a senator from and
for Florida."

Friday, March 24, 1922, will go

down in history as a lucky day for all

the world, for on that date the Amer-'
ican Senate ratified the Four-Power

Pacific Treaty, the longest step to

ward universal peace yet recorded in
history. The Star is specially glad to

note that our two senators, Fletcher

and Trammell, voted for the treaty.

They voted in favor of several amend

ments that seemed proper and neces

sary to them, but when the entire

treaty came to a decision they ranged

themselves on the right side. To

them. Senator Underwood and a few

more broadminded democrats is due

the credit of keeping the democratic

party from being disgraced by defeat
ing the world's greatest pacific meas
ure. No doubt that an overwhelming
majority of democrats the country
over favored the treaty, and Senators

letcher and Trammell represented

the real sentiment of their party as

well as that of the nation.

A good many people in Florida have

been put to much expense and worry

about the state .game law, allowing
them to shoot doves up to Feb. 15,

while the United States law ends the

season Jan. 31. And of course they

have blamed the legislature. The leg'

islature is to blame, but not all of it,

The law, as stated in the House bill
set the end of the season at Jan. 31,
to comply with the federal statute,
which, by the way has been in force
for several years. The mistake was

made-in the Senate, twenty-six mem members
bers members of that body voting to change

the time to Feb. 15. The Senate

claims proudly that the greatest law lawyers
yers lawyers 'in the legislature roost in its
chambers. Great they may be, but

they enacted that bobble into law. Of

course,' somebody in the House should

have noticed the error, but probably
the House bowed to the superior wis

dom of the Senate. Should not advise

it to do so again.

This Colonel Nutt of the prohibi

tion enforcement army occurs to the

Star as a nut without much kernel

Coming to Florida on a sleuthing ex

pedition, he was about as modest and
silent as a brass band. The president
of the United States, visiting Florida,

gave much less notice of his coming

than did Col. Nutt. He complains!

that somebody tipped off the east

coast bootleggers, and they secreted

their stocks. We can't see why the

bootleggers needed any tip. it was
advertised in all the papers Col. Nutt
and all the prohibition forces were
coming to town, and what more of a

tip would any sensible bootlegger

need. If we had been a bootlegger we

would have been running two weeks

ago and would have been in Venezuela
by now. Colonel Nutt hunts whisky

dealers about like an elephant would

hunt weasels.

It is the opinion of well-posted men
in Europe that the world is on the
verge of a bloody war between Mo Mohammedan
hammedan Mohammedan peoples and Christian na nations
tions nations All Mohammedans are in ,.a
state of unrest, some are warring on
Christians and others threaten" to do
so. i The great cause, or rather, pre pretext
text pretext is the expulsion of the Turk
from .Europe and holding the sultan
Tiftually a prisoner in Constantinople.
This is a foolish and inaccurate rea reason,
son, reason, but it is accepted as truth and in inspiration
spiration inspiration by the ignorant and fanati

cal .people who make up 99 per cent
of the Mohammedan world. It seems

to the Star that the so-called Chris

tian nations would save not only the

present but future generations by get

ting, together and smashing the Mo-

UNCLE HANK

Says the Sanford Herald: "Hanford

MacNider, head of the American Le

gion, voiced our sentiments regarding
the bonus bil. when he said the ex-

service men did not want pensions

Again we reiterate that the ex-service

men would be pleased if the govern government
ment government .would arrange with the banks

to let them have a loan on which they

could start business, lo our mind
every ex-service man in the United

States is entitled to a loan of $500 at

the bank and that is small enough and

that loan should be backed by the gov

ernment. The service men nine times

out of, ten will be able to make the

money back and pay off the loan and

the soldier boy will be helped and the

government will not be hurt. ..'How

ever, you can watch the press and see

who is against tne bonus bill and

why."

Says the Apalachicola Times: "Sen

ator Trammell has made Florida an

excellent representative in the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, and no one can point to any rea reason
son reason why he should be replaced by an

other."

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star March 25, 1902)
J. B. Hiers of the railway mail serv

ice with headquarters in Fernandinal
is in the city visiting his wif e.

Harry Palmer has a position with

Mr. Howard at the steam laundry.

Harry is a bright young man and will
be successful in the business world
some day.

Dr. W. V. Newsom was called to

Lake Weir yesterday to attend Capt.

J. L. Carney, who is quite ill.

Duncan Campbell of the firm of

Klein & Campbell, has just returned
from New York, where he has pur

chased his spring stock.

This afternoon at Cotton Plant, Mr.

Dwight Newcomb Barco, oldest son of

Mr." and Mrs. J. M. Barco, was mar married
ried married to Miss Annie Clark of Fellow Fellowship.
ship. Fellowship. Among the out of town guests
present were Miss Sue Barco, Mrs.

Long and Mrs. Zewadski of Ocala.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
Evening Star March 25, 1912)
The two fine machines that Mr."

Emmett Robinson will install in his

new picture show are on exhibition in

the wjndow of the Merchants' Cafe.

They are uptodate in every way.

Ther appears in this edition a very

fine picture of the new Harrington
Hall hotel. The picture is a reproduc reproduction
tion reproduction from the architect's drawing and

is a good represenjationof the build

ing as we know it now. Jenkins- &
Williams have been awarded the con

tract for the building.

COMPANG RECORDS OF

TRAMMELL AND BRYAN

(Orlando Sentinel)

CBaractter ;
These three good qualities are so closely re related
lated related that you seldom find one without the
other. The habit of saving establishes thrift
aud thrift Improves the quality of the char character.
acter. character. You will find an account with us a
greaHncentive to save more money.
Monroe &Chambliss National Bank

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Our clever young friend, O. B,

Howse, is carrying around a petition.

"calling", on William J. Bryan to run
for the Senate. Buck is not very en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic about the job; he is a most
obliging young man and somebody
has wished it on him. We don't know
who will sign it and who won't we
know five of our leaders citizens, one
after another turned it down this
morning, and four of them had sons on
the fighting front in 1917-18.

One of tlT ennso'ntlnns of old asre
Is, alfeller h-iin't expected to ktep his
trousers pressed.

Says the Milton, Fla., Gazette:
"While there is little doubt but that
Mr. Bryan would make a more spec spectacular
tacular spectacular figure in the Senate than
Park 1 Trammell, the man he would
supplant", if he should be elected to
that bodyrfrom Florida, it is, indeed
doubtful ,if he would give this state

the service that a native Floridianj

whose every interest is here would!

give,

Trammell
Mayor of Lakeland, 1899-1901.
Legislature, 1902-1904.
State senator, 1904-1908.
President state senate, 1905.
Attorney-general, 1909-1913.
Governor of Florida, 1913-1917.
U. S. senator, 1917-1923.
Forty-six years old.
'Has voted in Florida.
Bryan
Congressman, 1891 to 1895.
Defeated for senator, 1894.
Defeated for president, 1896.
Defeated for president, 1900.
Defeated for president, 1908.

' Resigned from President Wilson's

cabinet, July 9, 1915.
Sixty-two years old.
Has never voted in Florida.
Senator Trammell has had a sue

cessful public career. Mr. Bryan has

been thrice defeated for the presiden presidency
cy presidency and once for the United States
Senate. In the midst of the world
war he resigned from President Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's cabinet. Senator Trammell is
a youthful giant in Florida, while Mr.
Bryan is sixteen years his senior and,
like former Governor Catts, has only
resided in Florida a short time. Sen Senator
ator Senator Trammell has risen with his
state. Mr. Bryan has been defeated
with his state and by his countrymen.
Surely Mr. Bryan is not going to try,
for the fourth time, to be president of
the United States, but in order to
have his senatorial defeats balance his
presidential defeats it appears that
he will offer, himself as a candidate, at
the June primary. After his coming
defeat he can then run against. Sen Senator
ator Senator Fletcher and complete his slate
of defeats and resignations.

Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
Last day of the revival campaign.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Evangelist Owens and the Hick Hick-mans
mans Hick-mans will preach and sing at 11 a. m.
and 7:45 p. m.
"Better come to church."
Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor 1
9:45 a. m. Bibleschool.

11 a. m-Communion service fol

lowed by sermon by pastor.

; 6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor-
7:30 p. m. Preaching service.
' You are cordially invited to all these

services;-

Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbours Rector
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.'
'' 9:45 a. m.--Sunday school.
11 a. ml Morning prayer, litany

and sermon.

7:30 p. m. Choral evensong and ad

dress.

All cordially invited.
Presbyterian
-Rev. W. P. Creson, Pastor.'
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. MrN.

A. Russell, superintendent.

11 a. no. Morning worship.
Sermon "The Three Choices."
7:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8 p. nu Evening worship. Sermon,

"Finding Rest for the Soul."

The children and young people are

urged to be present Sabbath morning
as the sermon has been prepared espe especially
cially especially for them.

Methodist

C. W. White, Pastor
j 9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
. L. W. Duval, superintendent
March 26 is World Sunday through?

out Southern Methodism. Services

morning and evening will be in' charge
of prominent laymen.
Sunday morning program :
'"Why-Some Fail to Pay ? Their
Pledge, Rev. R. h. Park,
"If We Fail to Pay the Pledge," J.
P. Phillips.
"The Centenary Making Good," Dr.

J. H. TherreU. .

Sunday evening program: .
"The Centenary Making: Good in the
Florida Conference,". L. : W. Ponder.
"The Findings of the Survey," Jl W,
Duval..
"Centenary .Enterprises in Home
and Foreign Lands," R.. G. Sumner.
Catholic :
Rev R. F. Brennan, Pastor,
' Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 10:80 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday-evening at 7:30 sermon- by
Rev.-John' Con'oley of GainesviHe.r.
' Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to

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

Christian Science Society:
Room 5, Merchant's' Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday schools ?-
11 a. m. Sunday service. r Subject
of the lesson-sermon is "Matter. -:
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p.' m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays..
JUMPER DRESSES""'

MONDAY ONLY

$1.00 Brooms 25c. B. GOLDMAN,

It would make little difference Cor. Ft. King Ave and Magnolia St. It

All wool, light summer grade. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent values. My : price for"Monday
only, $3.49. B. GOLDMAN, corner Ft.
King Ave. and Magnolia St. It
; 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

W E ML A M ID)

i

DOWN TODAY TO

9$ S

F

FULLY EQUIPPED
O B OCALA

GREATEST AUTOMOBILE VALVE IN AMERICA

B. F. CONDON

c

4" SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

Night Phone 515

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

-PROMPT, SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
FOR EVERYTHING1 GOOD iTO EAT

"Chiropractic'! removes the -cause
of t all physical .ailments and restores
one to perfect healtlC Others -are be being
ing being cured, why not you. Dti Kiplinger,
Ocala House. 1 17-t

Cook?s Market anaGrdccry

g; QUALITY CLEANUNESS

'."!

Shop

TheGift

r Factory Distributors
Pianos & Players

Harrington Halt Corner
OCALA FLORIDA

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MARCH 23. 1922

BUY YOUR LUJIBER
DIRECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effo-t worth
while
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO.,
Perry, Florida

- :,' l

Am

A VISIT TO TIIE 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

JUDGE THE QUESTION
YOURSELF
You strive for purity in eatables
and everything else about your home.
How about ice? Did it ever occur to
you there is a difference in ice? Buy
ours and you,.will learn what pure ice
really is. Can be used with aboslute

safety for every purpose. Let us fill

your requirements.

Ocala Ice & Packing Co.

OCALA, FLORIDA

SASH

DOOR

Geo. MacKay SI Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

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.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guaranteed.

(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:17 pm Jacksonville
Tampa Tampa-2:15
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE

iD)nr5

LrU

U Ltd

MONDAY ONLY

4 rf

Georgette waists, your choice $2.19.

Regular $6 values are included in this )

dainty assortment. B. Goldman, corner
Fort King and Magnolia. It

1

IMPORTANT NOTICE
The Rialto Cafe has been moved
' two doors south of its former loca loca-i
i loca-i tion on South Magnolia, street, where
were are elegantly fitted up for serr serr-'
' serr-' ing meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
'Service and Reasonable Prices," our
motto. Our specialties are Western
i Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
I night. Regular dinner served from
1 12 to 3, up-to-date dining room in

;rear. Fresh vegetables daily.

18-tf JOHN METRE, Prop.

T thlak I will make that two o'clock
train, Madame Carter, unless there is

Arrive
2:10 r.m
1:50 pm
3:50 pm
4:05 m
1:35 am
2:15 un
1:85 pm
4:05 pm
R. R.

Leav Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:S3:jn
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon -Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
'Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

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

"A Very Interesting A Most Unusual
Man A Very Good Family, Too Too-Excellent
Excellent Too-Excellent Old Family."
some errand I might do for you?" she
said respectfully.
This courtesy, from a beautiful
young woman to an old one, always an antagonized
tagonized antagonized Madame Carter. Harriet
knew that she was casting about for
some honeyed and venomous farewell,
when the nruffledi thrill of the bell
came to them, and the footsteps of
Ella were heard. Immediately after afterward
ward afterward Richard Carter came quickly In.
He met Harriet at the door.
"How are you. Miss Field? Tell
Nina to hurry; I've got about five min minutes!"
utes!" minutes!" he said, pleasantly.

"Don't keep Miss Field ; she is mak

ing her train I" said his mother, com coming
ing coming forward under full sail, and laying

both hands about his. "I'll explain
about Nina."

Richard Carter gave his mother the

peculiarly warm smile that was espe

cially her own.

"Went on with Ward, eh?" he said,
In his hearty voice. "That's all right,

then. Oh, Miss Field !" he called, after
Harriet's discreetly retreating back,
"the car's downstairs. Walt for me

there; m run you home in half the
time the train takes. I'm playing in

the tennis finals, Mother

Harriet, turning for just a nod and

smile, heard no more. But as she en

tered the lift, the girl said to herself,

with a passionate sort of gratitude

"Oh, I like you You're the only genu

ine and unselfish and kind-hearted one

In the whole crowd !"

She went down to the street, and
saw the small car waiting. He was

driving himself today. With a great

sense of comfort and relaxation Har

riet got into it, and was comfortably
established, and tucked in snugly,
when Richard came down. He smiled

at seeing her, got into his own seat;

the machine slipped smoothly Into mo

tion, the hot and sordid streets began

to glide by.

"Ever think how illuminating it

would be, Miss Field, if we kept a list

of the things that are worrying us

sick, and read 'em over a few weeks

later?"

"I suppose so I" the girl said, a little
surprised, and yet with fervor. "We'd
have a fresh bunch then, and be wor

rying away just as hard!

The sDontaneous response in her

tone made Richard Carter laugh.

Harriet was content to enjoy this

restful Interval between the hurry and

crowding of Linda's house and the
currents and cross-currents that she
must encounter at Crownlands. She
watched the green country go by, the
trees silent and heavy with their rich
foliage, the villages blazing with the
last June roses.
They flew by the great gates of the
country dub, and turned In past
Crownlands lodge, and Harriet got out
at the steps, and turned her happy,
flushed face toward the man to thank
him. Whatever she saw in his face as
he smiled and nodded at her pleased
her, for she went upstairs saying again
to herself, "Oh. you're real you're
honest I like you !"
It was delightful to get back into
the familiar atmosphere, to catch the
fragrance of flowers in the orderly
gloom downstairs, to take off her hat
-and her hot, dusty clothing, and have
a leisurely hot bath; to put on fresh
and fragrant summer wear, and to go
downstairs presently, rejoicing in be-

i ing young and comfortable, and tre-

1 mendously interested in life. The sig-
j nificance of Richard Carter's parting,

( look. Its honest ai

i

llness, augmented by her own glance
at a chance mirror on her way up upstairs,
stairs, upstairs, stayed with her pleasantly.
At one end of the terrace there was
an awning whose shade fell upon the
brick flooring and the jars of bloom;
and this afternoon it also shaded Isa Isa-belle.
belle. Isa-belle. In a basket chair, and the big
hound, and Tony Pope. Harriet cast
them a passing glance, and wondered
a little In her heart. The boy was
handsome, and fascinating, and rich,
but It was just a little unusual to have

Isabelle so openly interested in any
one.

Undefined and vague, this was still

somewhere in the background of her

thoughts as she returned to Crown

lands, and when she met Ward Car Carter,
ter, Carter, wrestling with the engine of his

own rather .disreputable racing car,
out in one of the clean, graveled
spaces near the garage.
Harrier felt a little quickening vt
her pulses as she saw him. Tl ere was
no mistaking the pleasure in his eyes
as she came close.
"Spark plugs?" she asked, with the
sympathy of one to whom the peculi peculiarities
arities peculiarities of the car were familiar.
(Continued Monday)

NOTICE

! The annual meeting of the Bonita
; Fishing Club, for the election of offi offi-cer3
cer3 offi-cer3 and other business that may
'come before it, will be held at the
I Temple theater at 8 o'clock p..m p..m-Tuesday,
Tuesday, p..m-Tuesday, April 4th, 1922. 4
March 3, 1922.

J. H. Spencer, President.
Harvey Clark, Secretary. 23-tf
INSURANCE

lllllllllllilM

Yours
For
Service
on
All
Makes
of
Batteries
You can't expect
your battery to go on
without service any
more than you can ex expect
pect expect your tires to stand
up without air or your
motor to work without
oil!
Battery service is our
business. We have the
equipment, the skill and
the knowledge that enables
us to make your battery
last longer and serve better.
We always recommend
Willard Threaded Rubber
. Batteries, but don't get the
idea that you can't get the
Willard Standard of Serv Service
ice Service unless you have a Wil Willard
lard Willard Battery. We have
only one grade of service
here at Battery Headquar Headquar-ters
ters Headquar-ters and everybody gets
it on the same basis wheth whether
er whether he's a Willard user or
not.
Ocala Storage
Baltcry Co.
Phonet21S
Representing
Willard Storage
Batteries

1

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

Notice is herebv erven that l tx-

cial meeting of the stockholders of

tne Marion County Creamery Com Company
pany Company is called for Mondav. Anril 3rd

at the courthouse at 2 p. m.

Jb. U. Beuchler, President.
H. L. Shearer, Secretary. 24-8t
'
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, noee and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

HALF AJJENTURY
Oldahoiaaa Praises BUck-Driixglxt,
Having Used It "Can Safely
Saj for 50 Years."
, Grandfleld. Okla-One of the best
known farm en of Tuman County, Mr.
Q. W. Tisdale, who owns and manages
a wagon yard here, says :
"I have used Thedford'a Black
Draught I believe I can safely say for
fifty years.
"1 was born 1 and reared In Texas,
Freestone County, sixty-four years ago.
I have been married forty-four years.
My father used Black-Draught before I
was married,' and gave It to us .
"For forty-four years of my married
life, it has had a place on our medi medicine
cine medicine shelf, and is the only laxative, or
liver medicine, we use. We use it
for torpid liver, sour stomach, head headache,
ache, headache, indigestion ... I don't think we
could get along without It, knowing
what it has done for us, and the money
It has saved. It is Just as good and re reliable
liable reliable today as It was when we began
Its use.- My boys nse it and they are
satisfied ifs the best liver medicine
they have ever used."
Thedford's Black-Draught is purely
vegetable, not disagreeable to take
and acta in a prompt and natural way.
So many thousands of persons have
been benefited by the je of Thedford's
Black-Draught, you should have no

hesitancy in trying this valuable old
well-established remedy, for most liver
and stomach disorders. NC-139b.

WE DO NOT
SELL
LEATHER

WE DO SELL
TENDER
CUTS of ;
MEATS''

WHAT KIND
DO YOU 5
WANT?

IT IS GOOD
IF IT IS
FROM US fc

MAIN STREET
MARKET
W. H. MARSH, Prop.
PHONE 108

Alarocala 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 Troxler's.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY

0o .iCo 1

Casl and Carry Self -Serve
Get The Cash And Carry Habit. Others
Have Gotten It And They Are
Saving Money
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, Ion Save the 5c on a Couple of Items.
We take Telephone Orders and put the Goods up and Deliver them. If the Order is less
than $5.00 we make a Charge of Ten Cents for Putting the Goods up and Delivering them. If
the Order is for More than $5.00 we get them up and make Delivery Free. Make Money by Get Getting
ting Getting in a Large Order Once a Week. Yoa save Around 10 per cent. So on a $5.00 Order
You will Clear Around 50c. Worth picking up.

i

v

HERE IS A PARTIAL LIST OF OUR REGULAR PRICES:.

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. 46 Cof Coffee,
fee, Coffee, pound 29c
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 ardines 17c
Small Blue Karo Syrup He
Large Blue Karo Syrup 25c
Small Red Karo Syrup 12c
Large Red Karo Syrup 35c
Log Cabin Syrup, 30c, 60c and $10
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
,150
08c
12c
06c
06Kc
06c
12i2c

O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY

1



OCA LA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MARCH 25, 1922

t v-;- r
-1

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

CRESCENT GROCERY
HAS CHANGED HANDS

Mrs. Mamie Hall has returned from
a business trip to Arcadia.

The word BUTTERNUT baked into
your loaf of bread is a guarantee that
it is the best. Made only by Carter's
Bakery. Sold at your grocer's. 25-tf
New arrivals in Society Brand
Clothes in Imported Silver Gabardines
and large assortment of Tropicals.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M.
B. O. D. 25-6t

The Crescent Grocery on North
Magnolia street, owned by Pedrick
Brothers, has recently changed hands,
Mr. Lanier Robertson and Mr. S. A.

Brown being the present owners. This
store has always carried a complete

line of staple and fancy groceries and

under the new management the high

standard will be maintained. Mr.

Brown, who will have charge of the
business, is an experienced grocery
man and hopes that the public will
give him a share of its trade. Con

nected with the store is a meat market

where is handled a choice selection of

meats of all kinds.

Mr. Ralph Malever of Charlotte, N.
C is visiting his brother, Mr. Joseph
Maleevr, and family.
"Expediency": The polite name for
a bit of crookedness that seems es essential
sential essential to a profit.

Full line of Fashion Park Clothes.

Every suit sold with a guarantee.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M.
B. O. D. 25-6t
Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society will meet with Mrs.
DeWitt Griffin at her home on East
Fort King avenue Monday afternoon
at 4:30 o'clock.

OCALA WON

(Continued from First Page)

One lot of Crossett Brogue Shoes
at $5 in dark tan. Guarantee Clothing
& Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 25-6t

Miss Adelaide Malever has as her

guests her two cousins, Kosahe and

Flora Isaac of Jacksonville, and in

their honor she asked a number o

friends for a picnic at Silver Springs,

for which place the party left early
this morning. After a morning spent
in bathing an appetizing lunch was

spread under the trees, and then some
other water sports were enjoyed, and

the party returned to town having i

spent a most enjoyable day. Mrs.
Malever and Mr. Ralph Malever ac accompanied
companied accompanied the young folks.

third place for high hurdles for boys
and Dunnellon second place. This race

was not run as no preparation had

been made for it.

During the day the girls of the

Ocala Athletic Association served
lunches and confections to the hot and
hungry. The proceeds of this sale are

to be used in sending the girls' track

team to the state meet in Tallahas

see and quite a nice sum was realized

for yesterday's sale.

Both the boys and girls of Ocala

will send teams to the state track

meets and Ocala feels confident after

the showing of Friday that she will
bring home a creditable score from

the state meets. Many of the boys'
events yesterday came vry close to
existing state records and although

there have been no girls' records es established
tablished established we feel sure that the Ocala

girls have a few records hidden away

and will disclose them at the state

meet.

The minstrel show in Belleview Fri

day night was a great success. The

performance was fine, and there was

a large attendance. Beside patronage

of the local people many went from

Ocala and other points. All who the
Star has seen report the shaw as one
of the best, and a number recommend

that it be staged in Ocala. It would)
nrnksKlv r?r-nr a hitr rmvd ham i

die Armstrong and his helpers have
the talent for a good show, and they
certainly put it on in this instance.

MONDAY ONLY

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Im a beauty you will like it. tf
Miss Caroline White, a student at
Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga., is
pending the spring holidays with
Miss Elizabeth Payne of Oxford, Ga.,
a schoolmate of hers. They are an anticipating
ticipating anticipating a pleasant trip to Atlanta.

The best of materials and the most
sanitary conditions prevail where our
bread and rolls are made. Come and
see. FEDERAL BAKERS. 21-tf

Largest and best line of Bathing
Suits and one-piece swimming suits.
See us before going swimming. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. YMBOD. 6t

Welcome visitors to the Star office
Friday morning were Misses Eleanor
Tremere of Belleview, Bessie Warren
Haskell and Helen B. Case of Farm Farm-ington,
ington, Farm-ington, Conn. Miss Haskell is secre secretary
tary secretary of a noted school in Farmington

and Miss Case is a student of the
same school. Both are guests of Miss

Tremere.

If youH try FEDERAL BAKERY
products once, we know that youll be

a regular customer. Federal Bakery,

Ocala House block. 21-tf

Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Fairfax of

Wheeling, W. Va., are guests of Mrs
Ed Carmichael at the Ocala House

They have been spending the winter

m lampa and nave just completed a

trip up the East Coast. After their
visit here they will go to Fort McCoy
to visit Mrs. Fairfax's brother, Rev.

Gus Padgett.

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

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

FOR SALE Horse, cows, wagon,
; buggy and harness. Excellent 7-year
old mare, formerly owned and rais rais-,
, rais-, ed by Chief Henry Gordon. If you
are in need of an Al, all-around
mare, I have her for $150; 3-year-old,
part Holstein cow, $20; thoro-
"bred 3-yr.-old Jersey bull from the
' Camps' farm, $30; a. 1-horse wagon
and harness, $25; buggy and har harness,
ness, harness, $25. Abner Pooser, Magnolia
""Place, S. 10th St., East 3-25-tf
SALESMAN WANTED We have an
opening for a salesman and collec collec-1
1 collec-1 tor in Marion county. Address the
" Singer Sewing Machine Co., Gaines Gaines-yille,
yille, Gaines-yille, Fla. 25-3t
REWARD Will pay reasonable re reward
ward reward for the return portion of Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard ticket (return portion Spring Springfield,
field, Springfield, Mo., to Manatee, Fla.) lost
Wednesday. Return to John Keely,
fit Sawaya's rooming house, 302 N.
Magnolia St. 24-2t
WANTED To rent typewriter by a
young lady. New model preferred.
Apply "Typewriter," care Star. 3t
LOST Yesterday afternoon at the
postoffice, a bunch of keys. 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, $20 per month for
year lease. D. Niel Ferguson. 23-6t
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 Wind 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. 6t.

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

rUK KEJNT Two furnished rooms
one block .from courthouse. Phone

116.

24-3t

WANTED TO RENT Four of five

room Dungaiow or cottage; give
full description and price. Address
211 East "17th St., Jacksonville,

Fla. - 22-9t

FOR SALE Good tomato plants, 25

cents per hundred, $1.50 per thou

sand. D. Chisena, near station,

Kendrick, Fla. 20-6t

FOR SALE Very handsome brass

bed; one fumed oak rocker, unhol

stered in leather; one brass fire

screen; one three-ply burlap screen;

several pictures in oil and water

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

Washington Irvin; 10 volumes Chil
drens' fairy tales; 16-volume Amer
ican Encyclopedia. Reason for sell'

ing, am leaving town. Phone 465Y

two rings. 506 Ft. King Ave. 21-4t

Georgette waists, your choice $2.19,

Regular $6 values are included in this

dainty assortment. B. Goldman, corner

Fort King and Magnolia. It

Mr. and airs. Clarence Camp and

daughters, Misses Nettie and Stella

Camp, their guest. Miss Eleanor Le

Blonde of Cincinnati, returned yester

day from a week's stay in Orlando,

where the party attended the state

golf tournament. Miss LeBlonde ex

pects to leave Monday for her home,

This was her first visit to Ocala and

during her stay here she made a large

circle of friends.

BIG SUCCESS IN BELLEVIEW

Needham Motor Co.

Auto Repairing

We specialize on Ford

Reo repair work
Phone 252

and

lHt The better von care for

better

for

your eyes the

care

your eyes will

you.

DR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Relieved
72 Hours

Without Drugs

Plumbing & Electric Contractor

WILLIAM NEEDHAM
Licensed Plumber
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. cor. Oklawaha and Orange

EAT

Don't ask your dealer for just
bread. Ask for FEDERAL bread
and youll get the best made. 21-tf

Mrs. Annie W. Van Deman who has
been the guest of Mrs. W. B. Taylor,
in Gainesville, returned yesterday by
auto. She was accompanied by Mrs.
Taylor, Mrs. Sidney Robinson, Mrs.
Bailey and Mrs. Wagoner. They were
joined here by Mrs. W. W. Harriss and
the entire party went to the springs,
where they spent the day pleasantly,
having lunch out in the open.

Apalachicola select oysters rJevery
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Mrs. Clarence Camp and Miss Stella

Camp expect to leave the first part of

next week for New York, where they
will be joined by Miss Nina Camp, a
senior at Wellesley College, who will
spend her Easter vacation with her
mother. Miss Stella Camp while away
will visit in Boston.

MONDAY ONLY

Cups and saucers, genuine Nippon
China; hand painted, neat gold band.
Complete 19 cents. B. GOLDMAN,
Cor. Ft. King and Magnolia. It

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

FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished seven room house, 222 Wash Washington'
ington' Washington' street. Mrs. R. L. Lang,
Gainesville, Fla. 3t

BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf

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

CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Estimates furnished. R. E. Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, No. 710 ruscawilla street.
Phone 271. 10-12t

The retiring secretaries of causes of
the Presbyterian church will give an
informal reception to the incoming ex executive
ecutive executive board Monday afternoon on
the lawn of the church immediately
after the inspirational meeting. All
members, both of the church and of
the auxiliary, are cordially invited to
come and meet the newly elected offi officers.
cers. officers. A very cordial invitation is also
extended to all friends of the church.

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. 24-2t

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

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. 24-2t

SARASOTA MARKET
Under New Management
I have purchased the Sarasota
Market on East Second street
and will always keep on hand a
complete line of
FRESH MEATS, FISH AND
VEGETABLES

I deliver free to any part of the
city on short notice. Just caU
phone No. 380 and see the
prompt service you get.
E. BOMOLINI
Proprietor
ALL KINDS WOOD

ICE CREAM

AT T. W. TROXLER'S

Pains in Heart Chest. Shoulder.

Angina Pectoris Difficult Breath. Smother Smothering,
ing, Smothering, Dixxy. Fainting Spells, Dropsical Swell Swellings,
ings, Swellings, Albumen and Sugar, have been perman permanently
ently permanently relieved wait him 72 homrt to 2 wkt,
mnthomt Drmgt amJ Mtdicimmm. in thousands
of cases, by The Walden Method. 95 of
sufferers of Heart Trouble, Cardiac Asthma.
Angina, Blood Pressure. Threatened Paralysis,
Hardened Arteries and Kidney Complaints
have no organic trouble and can be promptly
and permanently relieved by The Walden
Method, without drugs. Write for 88 page
book, copyrighted, explaining the Nature.
Causes and Permanent Belief of these com complaints,
plaints, complaints, without drugs. Scientific Consultation
Chart, References, etc which will be sent to
sufferers Free, upon receipt of a statement of
their case.! Address: The Walden Institute.
Suite 407. Plymouth Bldg. New Haven. Conn.

PIANO TUNING
ABSOLUTELY PERFECT
All Work Guaranteed
GEO, RAYMOND

General Delivery OCALA

HEhf

jKxrsHvur-riasA

HsettmCAm

silMtefCia SneferBijiiUev.

WlPiDLE W. 5MJTH. rWX

rzi

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all cos cos-tract
tract cos-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

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
Inspector

the Hctel

"SOUND AND PROGRESSIVE"
Business methods in the bank's management, the active participation and
co-operation of well known business men in the conduct of its affairs, prompt
and courteous attention to the wants of custojaers and a desire to satisfy them
These things account for our steady growth.

Won't you let us enlist you as a customer?
1 Resources More than a Million
BANK

FRANK'S

" The Fashion Center

77

Adjustment Sale Specials
SattniiiFdlsiy aimdl MoMay
BEAUTIFUL SPRING VOILES, IN LIGHT ANDDARK
SHADES, WORTH 75 CENTS YARD
Our Price, 43c
Shipment vof Pretty Gowns Just Arrived. Made in
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



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3
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25
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Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
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sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
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