The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
V f7
WEATHER FORECAST Coudy, local rains tonight or Friday, cooler in south and central portions tonight; temperature near freezing in extreme north portion. TEMPERATURES This morning, 39; this afternoon, 46.
Sun rises tomorrow, 7:21; sets, 5:58.











Grave Charges Against American
Legion Men of Cincinnati Made
By Charles Green

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 26. The declara declaration
tion declaration that he was robbed and discharg discharged
ed discharged as an employe of the veterans' bu bureau
reau bureau after he testified in the investi investigation
gation investigation of illegal soldier hangings
was made by Charles Green, in let letters
ters letters and telegrams received by Sena Senator
tor Senator Watson, of Georgia, and read to today
day today to the investigating committee.
Green declared that en route to his
home American Legion friends at
Cincinnati stole his suitcase contain containing
ing containing his army discharge, decorations
and other documents. On reaching
Minneapolis he was informed he was
no longer needed. Senator Watson
sail he would ask Director Forbes, of
the veterans' bureau, for a report.
Big Storm Doesn't Daunt the Hardy
Sailors of Uncle Sam's
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 26 Another nav naval
al naval mine sweeper has been sent out by
the navy department to take in tow
the naval fuel ship Arethusa, which
with her propeller gone has been at attempting
tempting attempting since Tuesday to ride out a
gale off Cape Fear, N. C. Another
mine sweeper sent out yesterday was
forced by the gale to put back to Nor Norfolk.
folk. Norfolk. Reports to the navy department
said the gate was abating an da coast
guard cutter is enroute from Charles Charleston
ton Charleston to aid the Arethusa.
Richard Wagner was the greatest
of all orchestra colorists; no other
composer has evolved such ravishing
sounds from instruments. Yet Wag Wagner
ner Wagner declared that the human voice is
more beautiful than any instrumental
sound that can be produced. He often,
in his operatic experience, had rea reason
son reason to doubt this conyiction. He
would have been strongly confirmed
in it could he have heard Frieda Hem Hem-pel
pel Hem-pel sing last night in Carnegie Hall.
Mme. Hempel is not only a delight delightful
ful delightful singer, she also knows how to
make a high-class program Those
singers who seem to thing that trash
will interest the public ought to have
been in Carnegie Hall last night and
heard the rapturous applause which
followed her songs, nearly all of which
were master songs of high-class ope operatic
ratic operatic arias. Included among them
were four by Schubert, two by Grieg,
Mozart's "Voi che sapete,' 'and a num number
ber number from his "Coronation Mass," two
Bellini arias ("Ah, non credea" and
"Ah, non giunge"), which she sang
with dazzling brilliancy. The pastoral
from Ceracini's "Rosalinda" is little
more than a vocal show piece, yet it
is in excellent taste, and how ravish ravish-ingly
ingly ravish-ingly Hempel sang it! Her voice is
like a Persian melon.
Singers are often advised to learn
by listening to famous violinists, but
Mme. Hempel could give points to
Heifetz as to how to phrase Schu Schubert's
bert's Schubert's "Ave Maria." Grieg's "I Love
Thee" was one of the songs she had to
repeat; but the supreme test of her
art came in Grieg's "From Monte
Pincio," which most singers shun for
the simple reason that it is beyond
them. H. T. Finck, in New York
Post, Jan. 14.
Miss Hempel will appear at the
Temple theater tomorrow evening.

Si- t
f &U& A I

This is a Studebaker year.

Following a Fight Between Negro
Desperadoes and Sheriffs
Posse at Fairview

(Associated Press)
Palatka, Jan. 26. Sheriff Hagan
and deputies are searching the Fair Fair-view
view Fair-view vicinity for two heavily armed
negroes who escaped from a barricad barricaded
ed barricaded house there last night after a gun
battle with the sheriff and his posse,
during which the sheriff suffered a
flesh wound in his shoulder. The ne negroes
groes negroes were drinking and terrorized the
neighborhood. When the officers ar arrived
rived arrived they barricaded themselves in
a two-story house. More than 100
shots were fired during the battle,
which lasted an hour. The officers
fired the house and when the negroes
were forced by the flames to leave the
posse did not fire at them for fear of
striking their own men. The negroes
escaped into a swamp.
Wire Communications North of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Interfered with By
The Wind
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Jan. 27. Wire com communication
munication communication between Florida and the
north was seriously interrupted today
by a sleet storm in Georgia and South
Carolina. Wire companies reported a
circuit down several hours north of
At Brief Intervals
Later Wire communication was
established with Atlanta but the cir circuits
cuits circuits are so badly affected by the
storm as to be almost unworkable,
operation being possible only at brief
Rome, Jan. 26. (By the Associated
Press). The remains of Pope Bene Benedict
dict Benedict were entombed with a solemn, im impressive
pressive impressive ceermony this afternoon. The
body in three caskets and dressed in
pcntificial robes, lies in a crypt under
the great basilica of St. Peters, to the
right of the entrance. The historic and
beautiful ritual was witnessed only
by members of the sacred college, the
pontificial household and the papal
nobility, and iplomats accredited to
the Vatican.
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 26. (By Associated
Press3. A cable to the Evening JJtar
from Rome today reported there h,ad
been fresh disorders broken out in
Cairo, Egypt, resulting in 190 persons
being wounded and more than 1000
otheres injured. British troops, the
message adds, quelled the insurrec insurrection.
tion. insurrection. Thus far no confirmation or de denial
nial denial of the report has reached London.
(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 26 The great plant
of the Morse Dry Dock & Repair Com Company,
pany, Company, occupying six blocks along the
Brooklyn water front, was threatened
with destruction today, when fire
wiped out five shop buildings, entail entailing
ing entailing a loss estimated at $200,000 and
upward. The blaze started in the com company's
pany's company's garage and destroyed fifty au automobiles.
tomobiles. automobiles. A floating dry dock, said
to be the largest in the world, caught
fire, but was soon extinguished.
Coney Island, Jan. 26. Mr. Will
Morrison has laid aside mechanical
work and is budding and grafting un under
der under the instruction of Mr. G. F. Holly.
Mr. Lucius T. Manning is quite sick.
Mr. Horace Mock is busy preparing
land for an orange grove.
Mr. Ralph J.' McDonald of Gourd
Neck made a trip to this place last
Sunday evening, to bring his nephew
to the hotel.
There is going to be a dance at the
Coney Island pavilion next Friday
night. Everybody is cordially invited.
The dance will start at eight o'clock.
Refreshments will be served.
(This correspondent's letters are
welcome, but he will have to condense
his items in future, something like the
editor has condensed them for him in
this issue. Editor).

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

In Session in Jacksonville and Will
Hear Trammell, Bryan and Other
Notables Spout in Oratory

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Jan. 26. The second
annual convention of the Florida
League of Women Voters will open
here tonight and continue until noon
Saturday, with Mrs. J. B. O'Hara, of
Lake Worth, president, presiding. The
executive board held two sessions to today,
day, today, one in the forenoon and the other
in the afternoon. Speakers at the in initial
itial initial open session tonight are Perry
Wall, of Tampa, and Frank E. Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, of Jacksonville. Senator Park
Trammell and William Jennings Bry Bryan
an Bryan are scheduled to speak tomorrow
Better Luck to Feed People Cake on :
Their Birthdays

(Associated Press) J 1
Boise, Idaho, Jan. 26. Four in the j (Associated Press)
family of Charles W. Tuttle, of Cam-j Savannah, Ga., Jan. 26. Mrs. Her Her-bridge,
bridge, Her-bridge, Iowa, are dead today as the bert Hoover, of Washington, today
result of botulinus poisoning from'was elected national president of the
eating greens at a birthday dinner for! Girl Scouts of America, in annual
the younger daughter, Sunday. Two convention here,
daughters and two sons are dead. The I
father is not expectedto live. Tuttle's j PARTY FOR VISITORS
daughters preserved the greens. j Mrs. Briggs and Mrs. Shell Davis,

On Tuesday night at
there was a wedding of interest
to I

Ocala people when Miss Ethlyn Adam tistically decorated, vines and aspara aspara-became
became aspara-became the bride of Mr. Elwood Ray- j gus fern making a dainty tracery on
mond. the windows. The chandeliers were
The young folks left Ocala about also entwined with the same vines,
four o'clock in the afternoon, accom- j The lights were shaded with pastel
panied by Mr. and Mrs. George Adam, j colors, each room being carried out in

parents of the bride. The marriage
took place at the county judge's office
at 6 o'clock, Judge May, of Citrus
county, performing the ceremony. The
only ones present were the parents of
the bride.
Mrs. Raymond is the only daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Adam, who live on
the Howell place south of town. They
have been residents of Ocala for the
past year, having moved here from
Orlando. The bride is a pretty and
attractive young lady, and during1' her
short residence here has made many
friends who will wish her happiness.
Mr. Raymond is the only son of
Mr. George Raymond and has made
Ocala his home for several years. He
holds the responsible position of chief
of our fire department, which position
he has filled efficiently for the past
two years.
It is with pleasure that the Star
extends its congratulations and best
wishes to this couple for a long and
happy life.
For the present they will make their
home with Mr. and Mrs. Adam.
Oklawaha, Jan. 25. Miss Gladys
Smith spent last week at home with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Smith.
Miss Smith is attending school at
Eustis, but on account of a wound on
her hand was unable to attend school
the past week. She will resume her
studies next week.
An invitation to Mr. and Mrs. John
T. Lewis' home is always received
with pleasure. Those who attended
the oyster roast there last Tuesday
evening report a most enjoyable time.
The dancing set enjoyed a hop at
Yongue's hall last Friday night.
Mr. W. M. Brown arid Mr. W. P.
Bullard of Geneva, were transacting
business here last week. Mr. Brown
is connected with the turpentine place
Miss Mattie Smith from Alabama,
who is spending the winter in Weirs-
dale, spent the week-end at the home
of Mr. J. J. Smith.
Miss Florence Brooks has returned
after a pleasant trip to Daytona with
Miss Letchie Walker of Martel Is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Tom RusselL
Miss Edith Blair was the honoree
at a delightful party given Monday
evening at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Blair.
Mr. John T. Lewis and little daugh daughter
ter daughter Emily, and Mr. A. M. Moody were
in Ocala Tuesday attending to busi business
ness business matters.
Messrs. Lucius Clinkscales and
Frank Telford have returned to An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, S. C, after having spent sev several
eral several weeks with Capt. J. B. Martin.

Oconee County Grand Jury Indicts
White Men for Lynching And
Other Illegal Acts

(Associated Press)
Athens, Ga., Jan. 26. Jim Dooley,
Hamp Dooley, Herbert Thomas and
Cal Hawkes, all white, were arrested
by the sheriff of Oconee county late
last night in connection with alleged
lynchings and illegal killings staged
in that county recently, and following
indictments returned by the grand
jury yesterday. The two Dooleys and
Thomas are in the Clarke county jail,
and Hawkes is in the Oconee county
jail. The date for the hearing has not
been set. It was authoritatively stat stated
ed stated today that other indictments and
arrests may be made soon in connec connection
tion connection with the recent killing of three
! Mrs. Herbert Hoover Elected Presi-
dent of the Girls' Organization
two visitors to Ocala, were the hon hon-orees
orees hon-orees yesterday afternoon at an auc auction
tion auction party given by Miss Musie Bul-
lock, at her home on East Third
street. This beautiful home was ar-
its own individual color. The flowers
used in the different rooms further
carried out the color scheme: in the
dining room, American Beauty roses;
in the living room, pink Killarney
roses, and in the library, sweetheart
buds and violets were used effectively.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings and Mrs. R. B.
Bullock received the guests as they
arrived and Mrs. E. L. Carney invited
them to the punch bowl, which was
located in the alcove of the reception
hall and stairway and was dainty with
its arrangement of sweetheart buds
and narcissus.
During the afternoon Mrs. Paul
Theus and Mrs. B. F. Condon served
fruit punch for the first half of the
period, and Mrs. H. M. Hampton, Miss
Mildred Bullock and Miss Hazel Law
son serving the latter half.
Mrs. Hampton presented the guests
to Mrs. Gary, who introduced them to
the receiving line, composed of Miss
Bullock, Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Briggs
Mrs. T. S. Trantham also assisted dur during
ing during the afternoon.
The hostess was prettily gowned in
brown georgette with radium lace,
carrying American Beauty roses. The
two guests of honor were modishly
costumed, Mrs. Briggs in black char-
in euse with corsage bouquet of pink
roses, and Mrs. Davis in spring foulard
with corsage bouquet of sweet peas
The ten tables were located in the
long dining room, where during the
afternoon an interesting game of auc
tion was played. Mrs. E. G. Peek,
winner of the first prize, was present
ed with a pretty picture frame. The
consolation, also a picture frame,
which was cut for, was won by Miss
Catherine Pyles. The honorees were
presented with pretty remembrances,
Mrs. Briggs an emery buffer, and
Mrs. Davis a perfume container with
an ivory standard.
At the conclusion of the games re
freshments were served in courses:
tutti fruiti salad in gelatin moulds
olives, cheese straws, saltines, and
sweet course of cake, coffee and mints
the icing of the cake and mints car
rying out the pastel tints. The salad
plates bore a boutonniere of sweet
peas. The following assisted in serv
ing: Mrs. Branch, Mrs. B. F. Condon
Mrs. Paul Theus, Miss Annie Davis
Miss Mildred Bullock and Miss Haze
At five o'clock about twenty-five tea
guests joined the players and they
spent the time most pleasantly in the
This auction party was one of the
most elaborate of this season of many
parties and the guests of the after
noon were delighted to have the priv
ilege of meeting the honorees and
spending such a pleasant afternoon as
Miss Bullock's guests.

At Present, Indications Toward The
Genoa Conference Are that Unit-,
ed States Will Stand Aloof

Washington, Jan. 26. (Associated
Press). Indications given in official
circles today were that the United
States is adverse to participating in
a general European economic confer conference
ence conference should such meeting be held at
the time set for the Genoa gathering,
but would look with more favor on a
conference to be held at a later date.
The Genoa meeting, it was asserted,
would be in position to obtain more
satisfactory results in the opinion of
some officials if more time were given
for conditions in Europe to stabilize.
So That the Board of Trade Will
Know in Time How Many to
Prepare for at Tomorrow
Evening's Supper
All those who plan to attend the
Board of Trade dinner tomorrow night
at 6 o'clock to hear the address of
Mr. Colvin B. Brown of the Chamber
of Commerce of the United States,
are asked to get their tickets at once,
so that the Board of Trade will know
how many plates to prepare for. The
dinner will be over promptly at eight
o'clock and there will be plenty of
time to get to the concert at the the
ater. Mr. Brown represents a na national
tional national organization and is himself a
man of national reputation, being one
of the foremost authorities in the
country on comercial organization
The tickets are $1 each, this being
the cost of the dinner. They can be ;
obtained at the Board of Trade room, 1
or from the following: Dr. J. E.
Chace, Frank H. Logan, E. J. Mough Mough-ton,
ton, Mough-ton, Cary Ray, Robert Clarkson, L.
T. Izlar and Robert MacKay.
The fast basketball team from
Trenton will be in Ocala Friday to en engage
gage engage the O. H. S. boys in a game, to
be played on the high school court at
15 p. m. Trenton is reputed as be
ing the "small town with the big
town team," so a good game is in
Since playing Bartow the O. H. S.
boys have worked hard daily and show
a big improvement. Several new men
have been out for practice and the
team as now constituted should, give
a good account of itself against most
any kind of high school team. The
probable line-up for Obala at the
start will be Thomas and Hall- for
wards; Knight, center; Ferguson and
Williams or Blowers at guard. On the
reserve list for substitutes will be
Jordan, Henderly, Smith, Hunnicutt,
Harold and Thorn.
Admission will be 25 and 35 cents,
the proceeds after expenses are paid
to be used in paying for the equip equipment
ment equipment for the team. Come out, show
your support and root for the home
Turner Farm, Jan. 26. Mrs. T. M.
Hardee was a Tuesday visitor of Mrs.
J. T. Hall.
Mrs. W. M. Harper and daughter.
Eva, spent Wednesday with Mrs. Syl
vester Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Waldron went to
Citra Thursday, Mrs. Waldron going
for medical treatment.
Little Mesba Hall is yet on the sick
list. She has been unable to attend
school this past week.
Mrs. M. T. Cheshire, Mrs. B. Che
shire and Mrs. A. W. Wells called on
Mrs. J. T. Hall Friday afternoon.
Mr. J. T. Hall made a business call
at Lochloosa Saturday afternoon.
Mr. A. W. Wells and son, Felder,
two successful trappers, were fortu fortunate
nate fortunate to capture two otters a few days
ago in their traps.
Mr. W. Hall and daughter, Ethel
were Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs.
T. M. Hardee.
Sunday school was largely attended
Sunday afternoon. We were glad to
have Brother Boatwright with us
again. Other visitors were Messrs.
Ralph Gnann, Grady Smith, Martin
Brown, Misses Grace and Ethel Ellis.
Miss Norma Harpent has been in
Ocala this week, taking the teacher's
Try our Parker House rolls. They're
delicious. Federal Bakery. 23-tf

Ernan Fraser of Hawthorne Interest Interested
ed Interested Members of Swine Growers

Ernan Fraser, of Hawthorne, at the
State Swine Growers convention, held
in Ocala last week, read a paper on
"WTiat the Pig Club Has Done for
Me." Ernan's record is one that he
has reason to be very proud of and
what he has done can be done by other
Florida boys. Thru his club work, he
has acquired money to spend, several
trips out into the world, a year at col college,
lege, college, a better agricultural education
and a start toward a herd of pure bred
The paper in full he read before the
convention was as fellows:
"Seven years ago Mr. Brown, coun county
ty county agent of Alachua county at that
time, came to our school talking about
club work and tried to get the boys to
join one or more of the many clubs, so
I joined the pig club.
"My pig grew fine but I didn't enter
her in the fairs, because I did not
think she was good enough. The sec second
ond second year I did the same way. From
these two years of experience, I found
out that pure bred hogs are better
than scrubs. I raised several litters
of pigs from some gilts I had saved
for breeding purposes, but I never
could get registration papers on them.
"The third year came and I did not
have a club pig. At this time the
Southern Ruralist was offering pigs
to club boys and girls for getting sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions to the paper. I went to
work getting subscriptions as soon as
I saw the offer. I won a gilt but she
was not much of a pig so I did not
show her at the fairs.
The fourth and my last year came.
Mr- Gunn, the Alachua county agent
at the present time, suggested that I
buy a boar pig, so I bought one for a
i club pig. Then near the time for the
Alachua County Fair J went into my
herd of meat hogs and picked out
three barrows. As I was on the judg judging
ing judging team last year at the Southeastern
Fair, my pigs missed three weeks of
feeding, only what they got for them themselves
selves themselves in the pastures. When I return returned
ed returned home I had only two weeks before
the fair to get them ready but I sent
them on and won first prize on my
boar and" pen of barrows.
"Besides, I have made money on the
pig club work. I have sold pigs and
won cash prizes which gave me money
to spend that I could not have had but
for the pig club. I had saved enough
money to pay the Highland Oaks
Farm $50 cash for a boar pig last
summer. In seven years I have sold
63 head for pork and two for breed breeding
ing breeding and got $1145 for the 65 head.
With this pen and my pen of barrows
at the county fair I won enough mon money
ey money to pay all expenses of sending
them on to the state fair where I won
$70 in cash and sold my pen at a good
price. I have now a registered boar,
one sow and butchered six meat hogs
and am going to buy a good silt or
so to go with my boar as a start to toward
ward toward a herd.
"The club work taught me the value
of sticking to a thing until I win. In
1920 I tried out for the Florida club
judging team and failed. I tried again
in 1921 and made the team. This gave
me a trip thru Georgia, visiting many
j of the best herds in that state and on
to the Southeastern Fair. On this trip
I learned more about hogs that I
would have been able to learn in five
years by staying at home. I owe the
trip to the club work.
"Five years in succession I won a
scholarship to the boys' short course
at Gainesville, where I listened to the
lectures and learned many things
which helped me in my work. It gave
me a better idea of Florida and of
the world in general. A country boy
needs to get out from home so he can
see what others are doing and get
ideas from them. The club work gave
me my only change to see the world.
"In addition to my short course
scholarships last year I won a $100
scholarship to the agricultural college,
given by the State Bankers' Associa Association.
tion. Association. This will enable me to get a
year of college which would have been
impossible but for the club work.
"To sum it all up the club work has
meant to me money to spend, several
trips out into the world, a year in col
lege, a better agricultural education
and a start toward a herd of pure bred
hogs which I hope to develol until it
becomes a credit to the boys' club
work of Florida."
Smoke Don Bey. That good cigar.


Ocala Evening Star

Published Every Dr Et Say fcy

B. H. Carroll. Prldet

P. V. !, Swtry.TrMrer

J. II. Baja-I, Edltar

Entered at Ocala, Fla.. potoffice a

econd-cla matter.

..i.m Ofaec Fle-Oa

tentorial Ieaajrtacat
Saletr Keparter



m TAa La ATJ1 11 (I i V fel V

entitled for the ue for republication or
all news dispatches credited to it or not
. i a i ji th4a Tia.ruf Ana

also the local news published herein.
All right of republication of special


One year, in advance
Three months, in advance 3.00
Thr months, in Advance l.0

On month, in advance 60

em men. As a rule, northern men

who have lived in the south awhile

are more intolerant of the negTO than

southern men. At any rate, nobody

but the negroes and their employers
are to blame. Northern negroes are

supposed to be educated, and republi republican
can republican papers and speakers in their sec

tion have fully impressed on them
that southerners hate them and abuse

and kill them at every opportunity.
So when a bunch of them comes south

and try to pull the social equality

stunt, they are as much damphools as
Christians would be entering a Mo Mohammedan
hammedan Mohammedan mosque with their shoes

on. Also, their employers, who are

supposed to be sensible men, were

foolish, if not criminal, to allow such


the course of each morning they are

exercised in singing, given verses to
memorize and listen to child stories

read by their teachers. The reporter

noted with an approving eye that good

old Mother Goose was one of the text

books. An English-speaking child
that hasn't read, or had read to it.
Mother Goose has been robbed of

something. Misses Henry and Gissen-

daner were very helpful and must have

been inspiring to their little charges.

and as he left the schoolroom the re

porter was halfway tempted to be
sorry that he couldn't be a child again.



DUplayi Plate 15 cents per Inch for

consecutive insertions. Aiiernaie inani

tions 25per cent additional. Composi
tiiin rharipi4 on ads that run less thai

six times 10 cent per Inch. fipecial

nmitinn 25 ,nr cent additional. Kates

baited on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take, a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Keadla Xatlceat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Our republican critics will be sur surprised
prised surprised to know that the first name on
the Marion county jury list for this
years is that of a colored man.
It has been found that the German
chemist, who was reported to have
discovered a way to make "synthetic
gold" is a fake. So far as we know,
only Germans took him seriously.
The Star has a limited number of
income tax blanks, sent to it by the
commissioner of internal revenue. It
will take pleasure in handing them out
to its friends as long as they last.

There are contradictory ways of

spelling the street commonly refered

to as the Anthony road. A recent city

may, and many city people, spell it

"Daugherty" street. The correct

spelling is "Dougherty," and people
had better get wise to it, as incorrect
snelline might' spoil a deed to land

some day.

Mr. S. H. Gaitskill, of Mcintosh, ad advises
vises advises the Board of Trade that he has
a large number of young cabbage pal pal-mettoes
mettoes pal-mettoes suitable for street planting or
for planting on grounds. Mr. Gaitskill
will be glad to give these to any one
who will dig them up and put the dirt

back in the holes. He says that any anybody
body anybody will be welcome to all that they

want. These palms are located on Mr.
Gaitskill's place at Mcintosh.

An attack in the Senate Tuesday on
the administration of the federal
farm loan board by Senator Fletcher,

brought Xhe announcement from Sena

tor Smoot, republican, of Utah, that
the board proposed within a few days
to issue $75,000,000 worth of bonds.
Senator Fletcher charged that the
board had held up applications for

loans aggregating many millions of

dollars "while farmers unable to get
loans were losing their homes and
abandoning their farms because they

could ont obtain credit."

The Star hopes our people will at

tend in good number the dinner in
honor of Mr. Colvin B. Brown at the

Harrington tomorrow evening at six

o'clock. Mr. Brown has a welcome
message for the public-spirited men
and women of every community, and

has been given cordial attention in all

Florida towns he has visited. Ocala
must fill her place in the line. The

dinner will be given at six o'clock and

people can attend it without inconven

ience, in place of taking supper at

home. They will do themselves and

their town a favor by being present.

Oklahoma is setting a pace for the
prompt administration of justice. In
the district court in Oklahoma City

Tuesday, five soldiers confessed to be

ing members of the party that lynched
Jake Brooks, negro packing house

worker, on the night of January 14,

pled guilty before Judge Phelps and
were sentenced to life imprisonment.

The five are Lee Whitney, Charles

Polk, Elmer Yearta, white men, and

Robert Allen and Nathan Butler, ne negroes.
groes. negroes. Allen is a cousin of the negro

who was lynched. Assistant Attorney
General Wood said he knew of no case
in which the participants of a lynch lynching
ing lynching were tried so speedily and given

such heavy sentences. Judge Phelps

told the defendants their conduct war

ranted the electric chair. He declared

it was a question of upholding the law,
not of "whether the strikers shall win

or lose."

While we don't endorse the rough
treatment given members of a negro

orchestra from Columbus, O., by
party of Miami men, we think ship

ping them back home was the proper

thing to do. Of course, there will be
a yell from the northern republican

press, but there is no use in paying

any attention to that. Miami, while

in the southern part of the most south

ern state, is largely populated by

northerners, and if the truth is ever

known it will probably be found that

the crowo mat treatea the negroes

roughly was mostly made up of north


Speaking of spelling, the Star is oc occasionally
casionally occasionally criticised by the hypercrit

ical for the shape in which it hands

out a number of words. For instance

the other day, a party tried to call us
down for using led and pled instead
of lead and plead. Now, led and pled

are past tense of lead and plead, as

anybody can see by consulting an un

abridged dictionary, but to write and

print lead and plead has become

fad, which has usurped correctness

We learned to spell them that way

some fifty odd years ago, and continue

to do so, as we do not see any use of

sticking an extra letter into each

word, spoiling the pronunciation, and

sometimes leaving the reader in doubt

as to whether the word is in the past

tense or the present. .We are not

however, entirely stuck on old-fash

ioned spelling. When we learned to

spell, such words as color and labor
were spelt colour and labour, plow was

spelt plough, and in hundreds of other

words there were superfluous letters

This was according to the English

spelling, but about fifty years ago the
publishers of Webster's dictionary and

spelling book proceeded to reform

most of these words, and the writer

heartily welcomed the reform and did

what he could to help it along. For

twenty years the Star has spelled thru
and tho instead of through and
though, and found it saved a lot of
trouble, especially in setting up head-

ines. We don't see why refer, defer,

occur and a number of other words

should have an. extra r added when

they are lengthened to refered, defer-

ed, etc.,, and leave the superfluous let letter
ter letter out when our linotype operator al-

ows us, and we would change ph to f

in every word where it occurs if the

same tyrant would give gracious -permission.
The postoffice department
decided several years ago that Okla-

waha should be spelt Oklawaha, and

we have steadily supported the gov

ernment in this, as we do in every

thing else we approve of. We believe

in phonetic spelling, provided said

spelling is systematized and not left

to the individual ideas of freaks or
delinquencies of the ignorant. Eng-

ish spelling is more clumsy than that

of any other language. The reason is

that when English books were first
written, the work was done by scribes,

mostly monks, who in order to make

their calling more difficult and further

out of reach of tne common people

adopted the most difficult mode of

spelling, in many words putting in
such combinations of letters that they

could be properly pronounced only by

the initiated. With their usual adora

tion of precedent, the English have
tagged along after them for a thou thousand
sand thousand years, and while the Americans
have made some improvement, they
have left room for much more which
will surely come.

(Evening Star January 26, 1902)
Prof. Northcutt's ball to' his pupils

was thoroughly enjoyed by the young

society set and proved one of the most
delightful events of the season.

Master M. C. Standley is quite sick.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead and baby went

to Eastlake this afternoon for a visit.

Presiding Elder Patterson preached

two fine sermons Sunday.

J. R. White of Gtra was in town

yesterday, stopping at the Montezu

ma hotel.

:vir. KODert layior nas been pro

moted from traveling freight agent

to special agent for the Plant System,

with headquarters in Ocala.

It is noted in this issue that the Ho-

mosassa fishing Club, composed of

prominent business and professional

men of Atlanta, has arrived at Homo

sassa for its annual three weeks' fish

ing trip, as has been the custom for

nine years. Among the party is noted

the name of Dr. A. W. Calhoun.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star January 26, 1912)

Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Mayo were in

the city last night to witness the per
formance of Graustark.

The weather is fine, circuit court
has adjourned, the sheriff and his dep

uties are reading novels, the police

men are napping on their beats, the

doctors are having a vacation, the

undertakers are out of a job, the fool-

killer is loafing and it's about time

some one broke loose somewhere.

Last night after the performance

of Graustark, Miss Hester Dewey en

tertained a number of her friends at

her home on Oklawaha in compliment
to Miss Louise Huff, who was her
guest while in Ocala. About twenty
young people called to meet the

; .harming actress whose sister, Miss

Justina Huff, was a guest of the

Misses Dewey during the holidays.

(Since the foregoing was printed

Miss Huff has made a place for her

self among the stars in the movie



A Star reporter had the pleasure,

Wednesday, of visiting the kindergar

ten taught by Miss Eloise Henry, as

sisted by Miss Callie Gissendaner, in

the basement of the public library

The reporter arrived a little before

noon, but taking a close look at the

pupils couldn't see that any of them

showed signs of that eagerness to es escape
cape escape from studies generally evinced

by scholars just before recess. The

fact is, the bunch of little chaps

gathered around their long studv

table seemed more like they were hav

ing a good time at play than at school.
Many people have read of the kinder

garten system but they have to see it

in operation to form any real concep

tion of how it gradually and pleasant pleasantly
ly pleasantly leads the opening mind by what
seems a series of games but what is
really useful instruction and generally

the foundation of a first-class educa education.
tion. education. The children are being taught
to draw, to cut out figures, to develop
ingenuity and accuracy in making lit little
tle little articles of wood and paper, and
press sculptor's clay into shapes. In



wnite with small liver spots on

body, few large ones on head and

shoulders; bobbed tail, short stocky
build like a bulldog; answers to the

name of "Sport." Last seen on Ocala

Romeo public highway. Finder please
notify W. O. Brewer, Romeo, Fla., and

receive a liberal reward. 21-4tdltw



TniThlT IP TTh ft TnTlTRi

if Mil JJj P i 101 ICi M



ijj The World-Famous Soprano of the Metropolitan Opera $
.... 5i?

t .Company, will smg at



2 7 t il


Boston Transcript:
"In casual recall, among
her own sex, they do not
yield a voice to compare with
here in richness of body,
smoothness of texture and
sumptuous, sensuous beauty.
There is not a
singer in these days who can
so mingle the opulence and
the finesse, the skill and the
sensuous beauty of song."
New York Tribune:
"There could scarcely be
too much praise for the man manner
ner manner in which Miss Hempel
sang 'Et Incarnatus Est.' No
singer known to us could
have rivalled it."

. l, ...
tiSX't i

The Jenny Lind cf Today

New York Times:
"Here was the true Mozart
style in as near perfection as
it is now to be heard; a lim limpid
pid limpid and translucent delivery
of the meloJy in the most
equable tones, in an untrou untroubled
bled untroubled legato, in artistic and
well considered phrasing;
and in the few measures at
the end, in finished coloratura."

, New York Evening Post:
"Frieda Hempel
who must be looked on as
the best of living Mozart

jj "PRICES $1.10, $1.65, $2.20 and $2.75, war tax included
$ Tickets on Sale Tuesday at Court Pharmacy

We DDud RM Mwerfe

Dr. F. E. McClane is now located

tn Commercial Bank building. Umce
phone 113 two rings; residence
phne 151. tt


Plant now and have abundance of

high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plans and

particulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla. tf

Get "Honey Boy" cakes for the

children. Most healthful cakes made.

Pure honey is the sweetening used.
Federal Bakery. 23-tf

There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market.

Phone 158. tf


Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guar-mteed.
mteed. guar-mteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am NTork-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 :jd
.:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive

2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 un

1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 cm

5:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25pm

7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox

7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homo&assa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Lees burg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

Such is the response of the dovvn-and-outer wh"n approached by the
advertising solicitor of the newspaper.
When pushed further the non-advertising merchant usually pretends
that he can sell cheaper because he does not have to pay advertising
Every now and then one of these down-and-outers listens to ihe argu arguments
ments arguments of the advertising solicitor, puts on a trial campaign, gets satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory results, and becomes a regular growing concern.
If the down-and-outer would only take the trouble to study the story o
the success of the advertising retailers in their own town they would
quickly get into the game and do more business.
The store which has won success through advertising would as soon
consider the possibility ot discontinuing to advertise as to try to do
business without clerks.
Advertising is not an expense, but a stimulus to sales, paid for by the

Star Publishing Co.
Publishers of Daily and Weekly Star


A Big Lot

Fort King
118 Fort King Arcane
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
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
At Davidson's
Union Station Cafe
Best Dinner in Florida for
75 Cents
Any Style
cigars Cigarettes
Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
For Rent
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
Day Phone 47. Night Hi one 515
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
Best meals in the citv for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf


Ever Ever
Copyright, m. by Thm WhMlw BrMlnu, lac
"There's no immediate danger of J
anything right now. little lady. Yon
There's No Immediate Danger of Any
thing Right Now, Little Lady."
just keep up your courage until we
have a look at that back and see what
ran he done."
"I'll walk on my knees for you. Doc.
"Aw, Lo, cut out the sob stuff. Didn't
you hear the Doc tell you a lay-up is
all he's in for? Flyln acts Is used to
"There, there, little lady, you Just
wait until we look at that back.".
"We got to be beatin' It, Doc. We
gotta catch the company down at the
station for the four-ten. I gotta wire
ahead to Chicago for a dummy act, too
He Al he's a great fellow. Doc.
Treat him white as you know how.
You'll keep us wise about him, won't
you? Here's our route list, and you
let us know how he's mending up. He's
a fellow with a fund. Doc, and If if
it ain't elastic enough to stretch, let as
know. Take good care, of him. Doc.
The best ain't none too good for, him.
Be glad to send you paper to the show
when we play a return In April, Doc.
Glad to take care of you If you will call
around at the box office. Come, Lo.
ve gotta hustle."
"Whatta you think I am crazy? I
I ain't going."
He shuffled toward her.
"None of that. You gotta we can't
miss connections for
"I ain't going."
"Cut it now. Ain't he all arranged
for in the hospital? You can't jump
a show like this without
"You go chase yourself, Charley Lee.
You can't bluff me. I'm going to etick
and whatta you going to do about it?"
"Tell her. Doc, she's crazy with the
"That won't thaw no Ice with me.
rm going to stick with nun and and
if he he will have me I I Al Al?"
The figure on the couch stirred be beneath
neath beneath its gold brocade property cover coverlet.
let. coverlet. "Where Lo where?"
She sprang to his side with the doc doctor's
tor's doctor's restraining hand light n her arm.
"Al, darling! Oh, my darling!"
She leaned to him as if she would
lay her heart palpitating at his feet.
"You ain't mad at me, Al you ain't,
are you. darling; you ain't mad at
Tears rained down her face and he
made to touch them, but his arm could
find no power to raise.
"No, no, pussy cat. I ain't mad. Why
should I be mad?"
He lolled his head ever so slightly on
the pink sateen property pillow and
"Sure I ain't mad. It was the spring springboard
board springboard that didn't work."
"Oh. mv God." She could have
swooned of heartache.
"It ain't so bad. Al. The Doc is
going to fix you up fine ain't you,
Doc? Ain't you?"
"Quit your crying, Lo."
"It ain't so bad. Al. If if you ain't
mad at me we we're going to stay
here, darling, right here in Adalai like
you wanted like you wanted.
"No, no, Lo. I"
"I seen the house when we walked
to the show tonight. Just like you
said, on the hill, and a little red roof
and a littie kid swinging his arms for
a weathercock over .he porch just
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
! snrcreon. snecialist eve. ear. nose and
; throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

3 TimimTiir

like you said. Al you'll lemme youTl
lemme plea.e, Al please!"
From his closed eyes came tears that
be could not wipe away.
In Adalai sprinsr comes shyly. A
willow by the river. Wuding over at Its
imagery, like a woman stooping to im immerse
merse immerse her hair, blooms suddenly over
night In long lacy strands. A truant
hides his shoes, sucks in his breath
and shivers before the first plunge ef
the season.
In front of a little cottage on a hill
a fairylike carpet of white dog-violets
bloomed of a morning, and when Mrs.
Al Delano opened her front door to the
first kiss of spring she cried out sud suddenly,
denly, suddenly, as if something within her had
"Al. darling, look out In the front
yard !"
"Here ; lemme wheel your chair out,
darling. Look, a whole batch of some

thing or other spread out on the grass
like a table-cloth drying. Here, lemme
wheel you out,
"No, no, baby. Its fine here by the
window with the sun on me."
"But, AL ever since we been living
here you been waiting and waiting for
the spring to come. It's spring now
for sure, darling. Smell Here, darling.
She flung wide the window beside
his chair, and the frilled white curtain
"Smell !"
"M-m-m Like someone was squirt squirting
ing squirting a perfume atomizer."
He relaxed his great shoulders
hack against the pillows, his face inert
but smiling.
"You'll be sporting that sunbonnet
Ben brought you and hiking right out
in the garden now won't you, baby?"
"Yen. I'll show him we ain't such
ity bugs.
"It's Monday night and he'll be stop stopping
ping stopping in after aldermen's meeting. You
better put out some bulbs to surprise
him, baby."
"Sometimes I wish Ben didn't stop
in Monday nights after those meetings,
hon. Tbv last so late and it it keeps
you awake so, waiting for him."
"Nonsense. Lemme boss your gar garden
den garden job, baby, right here from the win window.
dow. window. What you going to put out first
She- placed her cheek against his.
"Silly! Are you comfy, darling?
Shall I put that new-fangled pillow
Ben sent underneath your head?"
"No, only I guess you better shut
the window, Lo ; the nip ain't gone out
of the air yet."
"Ain't you feeling well, darling?"
"Sure I am, baby Only when a fel fellow
low fellow sits on his throne all day his
crown gets cold."
"Oh, darling you you mustn't Joke
like that."
She drew the rug closer across his
loglike limbs, peering closer into his
"You ain't getting that numb-kind
paralyxed feelIng U7
" J
further up,
"Sure I ain't, baby."
"You you look so limplike today,
sweetness, and I thought you'd be so
glad to see that it's spring. Sure It
ain't hurting you any higher up? Doc
says If
"Fit as a fiddle I feel."
' She bent down to kiss him. His
head lay in the full glory of a bar of
sunshine that crosed his pillow.
"I'm going out now and dig up In
the garden a little. Look out, AL at
the lilac bush; it's getting ready."
"Ain't it a beaut, Lo? I bet when
it blooms It smells like sixty. We got gotta
ta gotta wrap it up these chilly nights Just
like it was a baby. We gotta throw a
sheet or something over it. Don't for forget,
get, forget, Lo, to cover it at night."
"And then it'll look like a spook in
the moonlight."
"I want it covered so it won't get
"Nothing you ever want me to re
member won't get nipped, darling."
"Poor little kiddo; I keep you jump jumping,
ing, jumping, don't ir
"I'm going out now before I do the
dishes and spade up like Ben learnt
me. Maybe some of the girls will have
time to run up for a minute to set us
when the show plays its return a
week from tonight. We want the little
place to look swell. A I."
He was alow to release her hnnd.
"ItH seem funny to have the show
playing in our town, won't it, Lo, and
She made a wide-mouthed grimace
and pursed her fruitlike lips into a
"We should worry?"
"You don't mean that, Lo."
"Do !"
"Poor little kiddo! Poor little kid
His throat might have been fur fur-lined.
lined. fur-lined. "You think I'm hankering, don't
you? You think I'm hankering just
because the show's coming here next
week. Like fun I am'."
"You wouldn't squeal If you was,
baby, but don't you think I know!
Don't you think I know what livtn'
In this amen corner Is
"Shh-h-h !"
"Don't you think I know what liv living
ing living with a hulk like me in a
"You you're going to begin now to
make me cry, ain't you? You you're
going to begin and reiaind me of what
I done and make me wish I was dead
and and oh, God. Al, if anybody
ought to be hankering it's you, not me.
"Shh-h-. darling! You don't need to
If you're not eating FEDERAL
bread, try it once, and well stand by
your judgment. Federal Bakery. 23-tf

be ashamed of hankering. It would be
funny if you didn't. A pretty akitty
little thing like you. I ain't hankeriag,
because the night the spring-board
didn't work was the luckiest stroke I
ver had. Would I I have got you If
if it hadn't gone back on me? Would
I? Even for a hulk I ain't got nothing
to hanker about, bnby. It
"Bat I ain't neither, Al. Honest I
ain't. Gee, this little house and you
and Ben! Gee, I ain't hankering."
"There never was a friend like Ben,
Lo, there never was."
"There never was, AL"
"And now he thinks the world and
all of you, Lo, and laffs and laffs at
your cute little ways. Honest, baby,
sometimes I Just think to myself If
if you could get that other hankering
out of your head. I wouldn't mind
nothing if I knew that you and him,
after I well, after I well, you know
what I mean, baby, after I
"Al Al, you make me ashamed to
listen. Please, darling, I can't stand it
when you talk like that. Ain't yon
feeling right today? Ain't you?"
"I mean it, baby. There couldnt be
nothing that would set me as easy
about you as that. He's so strong. Lo.
I like to see him all lit up like a

Christmas tree when you begin cutting )
up with your cute little ways. He's so
strong, Lo, 'and like a kid at the same
time. He could be so good to you,
baby. I'd feel so easy if I knew for
sure that
"Al, please please cut it. Please,
darling !"
"Even when I hear him coming down
the street on his way to the factories
or when he stops by from the alder aldermen's
men's aldermen's meeting; even when I hear his
footsteps coming down the street, it's
like a soldier with new spurs on his
boots was marching to stand by us.
Ain't it so?"
He was slower still to release her
"That's why, Lo, I even If you can
get the hankering out of your system
i r
' "I ain't hankering, Al; honest,
darling, I
"You don't mean that, Lo."
"Do Do Do Lemme go, darling,
lemme put some bulbs out. Lemme
hurry, darling."
She broke from him with a great
show of raillery.
"Tulips first." And she was out In
the sunshine and down the steps two
at a bound.
In the center of the lawn, delicate
and fragrant as a fountain spray, the
lilac bush was purpling in the sun.
By afternoon the sun had shifted so
that the warm flood of light lay to the
rear and streamed into the small
square kitchen with its rows of uten utensils
sils utensils reflecting and gleaming. A few
gray chickens prinked in the opef
doorway and on the window sill a
potted geranium lifted its head grate gratefully
fully gratefully to the light. On that same window
sill a coffee pot. lid back, turned its
black mouth to the sun. Mrs. ola
Delano swabbed out a great shining
dishpan and hung It In its row along
he wall. The pink was high in her
face and her liners would recoil.
(Continued Tomorrow)
We have had such a liberal patron
age from the ladies of Ocala during
this week that we have decided to
continue the special prices on ladies'
shampoos for another week, in order
to introduce our superior work is as
many homes as possible. Only soft
water used.
21-6t S. M. Hooper, Proprietor.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marlon County, in Chancery.
Anthony Special Tax School District
No. 35 of Marion County, Florida,
Petitioner, vs. the State of Florida,
To the Tax Payers and Citizens of An
thony Special Tax School District
No. 35, of Marion County, Florida:
You are hereby notified that on the
lth day of January. 1922, Anthony
Special Tax School District No. 35, of
Marion county, Florida, filed a petition
In the circuit court of the fifth Judicial
circuit of Florida, in and for Marion
county, in chancery, against the state
of Florida, to determine the authority
of the said district to incur a bonded
debt, and the legality of all proceed
trigs had or taken, in connection there therewith,
with, therewith, said bonded debt desired to be in incurred
curred incurred by said district being as fol
lows: Ten Thousand Dollars tsio.000.00)
in bonds of said district, bearing seven
per cent interest per annum from their
date, interest payable semi-annually,
all of said bonds to be dated January 1,
122, maturing as follows:
$5000.00 of said bonds to be due
and payable ten years from their
date, and
(5000.00 of said bonds to be due
and payable twenty years from
their date.
both principal and interest of said
bonds to be payable at the county de
pository of Marion county, Florida, or
wherever the board of public instruc instruction
tion instruction of said county may designate at
the time of the issuance of the sal a
Therefore, you are hereby notified
that pursuant to Sections 3296 to 3302.
inclusive, of the Revised General Sta
tues of Florida, the judge of the circuit
court of the fifth judicial circuit of
Florida, in and for Marion county, on
the 17th day of January. 1922, issued an
order to the state attorney of the fifth-
judicial circuit of Florida, retiring
him to show cause, if any cause he
might have, before the judg of said
court in the circuit court room, in the
Marion county court house, ocaia, ior
id a, on the
13th dar of Febnurr, 1922.
at ten o'clock a. m, why said bonds
should not be -validated and confirmed.
and at the same time and place, YOU
show cause, if any you may have, why
said bonds above described should not
hp so validated and confirmed.
Witness my hand and official seal
this 17th day of January, 1922.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marlon
County, Florida.
By R. K. BATTS. D. C
Petitioners' Solicitors. 1-19-Thura

Ocala, Fla., Jan. 3, 1922.
The board of county commissioners
of Marion county met in regular ses session
sion session with all members present.
Minutes of December 6th were read
and approved.
Mr. J. E. Walker, state division"en division"en-gineer,
gineer, division"en-gineer, called and discussed the using
of the automobile fund on road from
Summerfield to Belleview.
Mr. E. B. Lytle called and asked

that scraper be used on the road at J
Dr. J. W. Hood, county physician,
asked for an increase in salary.
Mr. West called about the assess assessment
ment assessment on car of Clifton Williamson and
same was referred to Mr. Colbert to
strike off.
Report of county demonstrator was
County attorney's letter in refer reference
ence reference to tax assessor was read.
Messrs. Baskin, Benson and Neville
called and asked that the proceeds of
the automobile fund be used on state
road No. 5 in this county. It was or ordered
dered ordered that communication be sent to
the state road department asking if it
would put a crew of convicts and an
engineer on road No. 5, to cut right of
way and make grades according to
Messrs. Thomas discussed cutting
hills on road No. 4 of Dunnellon dis district
trict district No. 2, which was carried over to
next meeting.'
Bill was approved, for payment by
Dunnellon road district trustees, for
Messrs. Thomas in amount of $3201.93
on contract.
Messrs. Mayo and Taylor called and
discussed road from Belleview to the
Sumter county line.
Bella Goins was ordered placed on
the pauper list at $3 per month.
Courtney Young was ordered taken
off pauper list.
.Warrant was ordered drawn on the
agricultural fund, in favor of K. C.
Moore, for salary as county demon demonstrator
strator demonstrator for December 1921, in amount
of $200.
Draft was ordered drawn on the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
in favor of the Ocala National Bank,
in amount of $14,000.26 for transfer
of the county funds to the depository
qualified for the year 1922.
Bond for license to carry rifle of J.
P. Martin with A. H. Meadows and W.
H. Brown as sureties and bond for li license
cense license to carry pistol of Wm. H.
Brown, with A: M. Moody and J. H.
Morrison as sureties, were approved.
Deputy sheriff bonds of R. H. Bas Baskin
kin Baskin and E. H. Burton were revoked,
upon request of sheriff.
Bid of the Dixie Culvert & Metal
Co., submitted in accordance with ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement for the furnishing to the
county of one car of assorted culvert
pipe was accepted, and warrant was
ordered drawn on the road fund for
$2,261.57 to pay for same.
Bid of $1870 of the J. D. Adams Co.
for furnishing road grades, submitted
in accordance with advertiseemnt was
accepted, upon motion of Comissioner
Talton, seconded by Commissioner
Weathers, and bill ordered sent to the
state road department for payment.
Warrant was ordered drawn on the
outstanding indebtedness fund in fa
vor of Charles Rheinauer in amount of
$2.50 to cover additional interest on
road fund validated coupon warrant
No. 887.
Mr. John H. Taylor and committee
called in the interest of an engineer
for the county.
Motion made by Mr. Clyburn, sec
onded by Mr. Waters and carried to
accept Mr. Walker's recommendation
that road No. 124 be built with auto
mobile funds and assistance of the
county convicts as soon as Commis
sioner Talton has finished present
project on Orange Springs road and
move convicts from district No. 5 to
district No. 3.
M. O. Morrison was appointed
bridge tender at White' ferry at the
salary of $25 per month, in place of
Henry Fort.
Board ordered that salaries for fer ferrymen
rymen ferrymen at ferries and bridges be reduc
ed as follows: Eureka and Starke's
ferry, to $40; Sharpe's ferry bridge to
$25; Heather Island ferry to $10.
Tax collector was instructed to al
low John Gore to pay his taxes less
assessment of automobile, never own
Board ordered that warrant be
drawn on the road fund in favor of
the White Co. in amount of $3504.93
for balance on White truck.
The board ordered that letter be
sent to the state road department re requesting
questing requesting that the Ocala-Daytona road
be designated as a state aid road.
Messrs. Agnew and Jones appeared
and presented following petition:
"The following subscribers, citizens
of Marion county, and interested in
the roads thereof, respectfully call
your attention to the attached descrip description
tion description of a road much needed, and we
pray that the same may be granted as
a neighborhood road."
Description attached follows:
Commence with what is known as
the old Early Bird road running on
the s quarter-mile line across the sw
quarter of sec 11 twp 15 r 21 e, and
continue on said quarter-mile line e"

across the se quarter of said sec 11 to
the e bdy and connecting with what is
known as the Teague road.

Said petition bearing twelve signa signatures
tures signatures was accepted by the board and
Messrs. John R. Martin, J. W. Crosby
and A. C. Cobb were appointed a com committer
mitter committer tn vipw flnrt mnrlr nnt tKs Rac
and most practical route for said road.
The board then drew the names of
310 persons to serve as jurors for the
year 1922, which are as follows:
Precinct No. 1 Ocala
Levi Alexander, W.- L. Armour, J.
W. Akin, P. G. Bailey, C. a Balkcom,
C. C. Bennett, W. C. Blood, J. R. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, E. L. Blair, Baxter Cam, M. Car Car-michael,
michael, Car-michael, R. R. Carroll, W. W. Condon,
J. W. Crosby, N. P. Davis, N. R. De-
hon, A. M. Davis, W. H. Fausler, J.
Malever, W. W. Martin, C. C. Meffert,
Charles McLucas, A. A. Osborne, J.
R. Freer, M. L. Reynolds, C E. Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, J. W. Tally, T. W, Troxler, A.
A. Vandenbrock, H. W. Walters, H. H.
Whetstone, C. E. Winston, IL A. Wa Waterman,
terman, Waterman, R. T. Adams, R. B. Adams,
T. C. Atkinson, H. R. Agnew, R. L.
Anderson Jr., Harry E. Abbott, L. G.
Bailey, C. G. Barnett, F. B. Beckham,
E. C. Bennett, C. C. Bryant, J. J. Bla-
lock, H. L, Borland, W. S. Bullock Jr.,
Arthur S. Burgess, W. J. Borden,. T.
B. Barnes, T. A. Blake, A. C. Cobb, E.
J. Collier, Berry Carter, Clarence
Camp, Howard Clarfc, Louis H. Cha-
zal, R. C. Camp, C. P. ChazaL H. B.
Clarkson, W; W. Clyatt, Oscar Curry,
J. H. Dickson, E. E. Dobbs, B. N.
Dosh, Edward Drake, J. R. Darden,
Roger Dodd, W. H. Marsh, J. R. Mar
tin D. B. Mayo, A. A. Matthews, W.
F. McAteer, W. J. McGehee, J. J.
Pyles, B. Rheinauer, C. C. Simpson,
Geo. L. Taylor, L. F. Teuton, D. W.
Tompkins, A. T. Thomas, R. L. Van
Osten, Sid Whaley, H. S. Wesson, P.
T. Wilson, A. A. Winer, W. A. Wilds,
J. L. Wallace.
Precinct No. 2 Reddick
W. H. Bishop, D. S. Cromartie, C.
M. Deriham, J. B. Devore, S. -L. Fridy,
E. C. Gladnev. C. B. Howell. H. T.
Hall, O. G. Johnson, A. L. Martin.
Precinct No. 3
W. H. Anderson, Allen J. Anderson
Jr., J. F. Brett, R. E. Chittie, M. J.
Chittie, M. D. Dupree, D. E. Denham,
I. F. Fant, C. H. Gray, John K. Har
rison Jr., L. P. Jewell, J. E. Little, P.
Larson, M. B. Mixon.
Precinct No. 4
E. B. Guffey, J. L. B. Hudgens, J.
A. Kellar, Geo. W. Mills, Ernest Mills,
J. S. Nobles. John F. Parker. J. A.
Parker, J. B. Trotter.
Precinct No. 5
W. O. Brewer, J. T. Hutchens, T. F.
Morgan, J. A. Mortham, J. B. McGe McGehee
hee McGehee Jr., "J. I. Wiggins.
Precinct No. 7 Shady
Fred G. Buhl, F. C. Barnes, O. L.
Gaskins, Sam Redding, John Goin.
Precinct No. 8 Summerfield
J. W. Fant Jr., W. C. Grimes, T. I.
Johnson, O. M. Linton, J. S. Tyler.
Precinct No. 9 Lake Weir
R. N. Blair, J. J. Driggers, John T.
Lewis, J. P. HarrelL.
Precinct No. 10 Moss Bluff
A. L. Barber, J. B. Caldwell Jr., C.
S. Davis, F. G. Deming, Oliver Fort,
T. B. Griggs, A. J. Holton, R. O. Hal Hal-ford,
ford, Hal-ford, J. P. Holly, Dillon Long, J. P.
Martin, S. J. Martin, S. A. McKinney,
A. M. Morrison, W. J. Morrison, L. R.
Wheeler, James Wilson.
Prarinrt 'n 1 1 nmham vill
W. H. Cordrey, W. C. Cason, W. H.
Fort, K. E. Gore, S. J. Gore, L. B.
Griggs, J. A. Gore, W. C. Holly, C. A.
Hicks, Marion Holly, J. R. Kelly, A.
Long, D. D. Long, E. L. Mills, Steve
L. Manning, Wyatt McDonald, E. B.
McDonald, E. T. O'Cane. J. R. Peebles,
E. O. Powell, F. C. Smith, J. R. Stev
ens, Tom L. Randall.
Precinct No. 12
Albert Brower, John McQuaig, J. C.
Precinct No. 13 Fort McCoy
Wm. L. Cowart, J. S. Grantham, L,
J. Hall.
Precinct No. 14 Orange Springs
E. H. Hinson, C. J. Rast.
Precinct No. 15 Linadale
J. J. Hawkins, M. W. Rigdon.
Precinct No. 16 Citra
E. F. Burleson, W. H. Boyt, H. L.
w v ft tv mm
uiemmons, u. u. .iiis, i a. nail, al.
A. Rice.
Precinct No. 17
R. A. Baskin, W. C. Credle, R. H.
Connell, A. H. Daveport, B. H. Forbes,
J. C. Hillman, J. B. Irby, E. E. Lind Lind-sey,
sey, Lind-sey, H. A. Meadows, C. R. Murphy.
Precinct No. 18 Martin
John W. Atkinson, J. H. Knoblock,
I. E. Knoblock, J. E. Turnipseed, John
Reiff, Matt Reiff, N. J. Townsend.
Precinct No. 19 Stanton
W. C. Black, Alton B. Coggins, J.
P. DeVaney, Robert L. Lytle, A. T.
Reed, Leon Simpson.
Precinct No. 20
Lee Armstrong, J. C. Blitch, James
Butler, J. W. Coulter, W. B. Godwin,
W. E. Godwin, J. H. Lanier, A. G. Mc McKay,
Kay, McKay, H. J. McCully, E. K. Rawls.
Precinct No. 21 Belleview
Thos L. Hames, J. F. Haines, J. R.
Lucius, A. L. Nott, J. W. Nelson, J. N.
Precinct No. 22 Mcintosh
D. H. Burry, W. R. Brown, J. K.
Christian, Will Cameron, W. R. Ded-
( Concluded on Page Four)

mu mates htxtii wifMoAifi jaabv u, im

- v.
''rrr- fii


If you have any society item for
the Star, please call five-one.

Baked beans and
Carter's Bakery.
brown bread at
Mr. Marcus Frank of New York, is
in the city. While here he will be the
guest of his brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson.
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
If youH try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other. 4-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Pond of Sherverville,
Ind., arrived in Ocala last night, mak
ing the trip from their home by auto,
They spent the night with their niece
Mrs. Clyde Riche, leaving early this
morning for points of interest in the
southern part of the state.
Fresh meats
Street Market
and poulary. Main
Phone 108. 4-tf
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2:25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
The monthly meeting of the East
ern Star will be held tonight at the
Masonic hall at 8 o'clock.
Complete line of watches for every
body at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm
acy. Phone 284. 4-tf
Baked beans and
Carter's Bakery.
brown bread at
Miss Donnie Sims entertained about
twenty of her friends most pleasantly
Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs.
Annie Akins. Tables were arranged
for rook, which was thoroughly en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed during the evening. After the
games the hostess served a salad
course with wafers and hot tea.
Take your watch and jewelry re repair
pair repair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 5-tf
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. 4-tf
Free air and a man to put it in
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf
Miss Lilla White, of Jacksonville,
state president of the Business and
Professional Woman's Club, will be
in Ocala on the 14th of February and
the members of the local club are
looking forward with pleasure to the
visit of the state president.
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
Baked beans and brown bread Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at Carter's Bakery. 19-2t
Our sausage is always fresh rs we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. It-tf
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf
City Marshal Gordon, yesterday, ar arrested
rested arrested two young white men on com complaint
plaint complaint of Mr. Gene Dobbs. The young
men had a room the night before at
the home of Mr. Dobbs, and when
they left it is alleged that they car carried
ried carried off some small articles, which
the marshal found in their possession.
One of the young men gave his name
as Bryan Allen of Morrison, and
the other as Ore E. Arnold of Mary Maryland.
land. Maryland. They were traveling in a Ford
car, which Allen said was his prop property,
erty, property, and which he sold for $65 and a
watch. The men are held, pending a
hearing before the county judge. The
articles talcen from Mr. Dobbs were
shirts, some cartridges, a woman's
waist, and some other things.
"Just like home made cakes," is
what the housewife says about our
cakes. Federal Bakery.
Guaranteed vulcanizing at Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
The bunch of shine-dispensers
rounded up by the officers Saturday
night had a hearing before Judge
Futch and were given sentences ap appropriate
propriate appropriate to their offenses. The men
were given heavy fines and terms at
hard labor, and the woman was fined



(Continued from Third Page)
man, G. A. Flewellen, B. P. Matchett,
B. B. Keep, W. L. Miller, J. B. Neal.
Precinct No. 23 Pedro
J. W. Lanier, J. W. Nichols, H. P.
Oliver, W. E. Perry, Robert Shaw, L.
, Snowden.
Precinct No. 24
B. J. Benson, W. A. Barksdale, J.
W. Dean, C. E. Hood, A. M. Henry, H.
H. Jordan, D. B. Kibler, L. M. Kibler,
G. Leitner, W. J. Mixon, W. J.
Markham, J. W. McCredie.
Precinct No. 25 Candler
Ben D. Belcher, J. H. Marshall, T.
A. Pritchett, Charles W. Tillis.
Precinct No. 26 Sparr
S. P. Burton, G. L. Carlton, H. D.
Grantham, C. C. Higginbothem, J. 1.
Taylor, E. W. Luff man, J. F. Meadows,
W. B. Philpot.
Precinct No. 27 Eureka
J. N. Brinson, L. B. Marsh.
Precinct No. 28 Levon
Carl Carson, W. R. Freer, C. E. Lu
cius, J. W. Redding, J. M. Remington,
D. S. Scroggie.
Precinct No. 29 Kendrick
W. Z. Bent, H. G. Clark, G. O. Camp,
W. B. Livingston, Ernest Lee, J. W,
Lyles, A. S. Pickett, J. H. Shearer.
Precinct No. 30
Archie Cuthill, T. E. Carter, S. A.
Neal, W. J. Seckinger.
Precinct No. 31 Fairfield
J. G. Carrington, E. L. Dodd, L. K.
Edwards, Wilmer Gibson, W. D. Green,
E. H. Hart, H. J. Jernigan, L. E. Len Len-ker.
ker. Len-ker. Precinct No. 32
F. H. Dreher, J. H. Gladney, H. H.
Harrell, J. J. Leitner, G. W. Leitner,
W. D. Mixson.
The county judge, sheriff, tax col collector,
lector, collector, county depository, inspectors of
marks and brands and justice of the
peace filed reports.
The following warrants were order
ed drawn to cover bills duly examined,
passed and ordered paid, to-wit: Gen General
eral General fund No. 12530 to 12627, $1859.55;
fine and forfeiture fund, No. 8482 to
8683, $1504.25; road fund, No. 15798
to 16129, $11,957.81; state aid road
fund, No. 1207 to 1219, $289.46; agri agricultural
cultural agricultural fund, No. 738, $200; outstand
ing indebtedness fund, No. 890, $2.50.
The board thereupon adjourned.
R. B. Meffert, Chairman.
Attest: T. D. Lancaster, Clerk.
June Junior Luff man of Oak, died
at his home this morning. Deceased
was seventy-one years of age. The
funeral services will take place from
the home some time in the morning.
The exact hour has not been announc announced.
ed. announced. Mr. Luffman is survived by two
sons, C. M. Luffman, of Estero, and
J. A. Luffman, of Ocala.
The following announcement of the
marriage of a former Ocala girl will
be of inteerst to her friends here.
"Mrs. Edward Hiller announces the
marriage of her daughter Hazel Hiller
Fies, to Mr. Julian Hirsch, on Satur
day, January 7, 1922, in Birmingham."
Baked beans and
Carter's Bakery.
brown bread at
If you want to buy a building for
the lumber in it, see R. H. Todd Lum Lumber
ber Lumber Company. 20-4t
You can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store in the Har
rington Hall blocks. 5-tf
This is a Studebaker year.
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phon 284. tf
Free service car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. King of Delta,
Colo., arrived in Ocala yesterday and
are the guests of their cousins, Mrs.
John Brooks, and family.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
Market 4-tf
The Steinway piano to be used in
the Hempel concert Friday evening at
the Temple theater is on its way from
Tampa, via auto truck, especially for
this occasion, and will be returned
immediately after the perforcance.
Our repair work is guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler, tf
If you're riot eating FEDERAL
bread, try it once, and well stand by
your judgment. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
fc HEADACHES are due
rn to
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist



Simmons' GARAGE

WANTED Married couple with auto
to ocupy furnished rooms, in ex exchange
change exchange for repair work. Mrs. Jame Jameson,
son, Jameson, Silver Springs. References ex exchanged.
changed. exchanged. 26-3t
WANTED A teacher to give lessons
on cornet. Apply to No. 313 An Anthony
thony Anthony road (Dougherty St.) Ocala,
Fla. 25-3t
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
for light housekeeping; close in.
Phone 116. 25-3t
FOR SALE: One of the most desir desirable
able desirable residences on Fort King Ave.;
seven large rooms, one sleeping
porch, screened; bath, toilets, etc.;
running soft water in all rooms;
city water, lights, gas and all mod modern
ern modern conveniences; garage and ser servant's
vant's servant's house; lot 107 ft. on Ft. King
by 220 ft. deep; corner lot; south southern
ern southern exposure. Address P. O. Box
598, Ocala. Fla. 25-6t
WANTED Salesmen and agents to
sell RUBBER-WELD. It welds rub
ber. Best repair outfit for tires and
tubes and all rubber goods; retails
for $1; liberal discount to salesmen
and agents; fine side line to handle
with other goods. C. H. Underwood,
distributor, 826 S. Willow Avenue,
Tampa, Fla. 25-6t
WANTED Young man 22 years old
would like to get work of any kind,
bookkeeping preferred. Good ref
erence. E. C. Adams, 209 Orange
Ave., Ocala, Fla. 25-3t
tUK KENT .burnished front room
with privilege of using dining room
and kitchen, $3 a week. Phone 568
in the evening. 25-6t
FOR RENT Large, airy bed room
completely and nicely furnished, in
splendid neighborhood; all modern
conveniences; also use of garage
Rates reasonable. Address, Room
care of Star, or call at 506 E. Fort
King Ave. 13-tf
bUK SALE Six-room house, two
blocks from postoffice. Price $750,
S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 12-12t
STOLEN Small boy's Yale bicycle
from the front porch at No. 18 N
Watula street, Wednesday after
noon. Information leading to its
recovery will be rewarded. C. H
Rogers Jr. Phone 413. 26-3t
WANTED Second hand gas range
Must be in first class condition. Ad Address
dress Address P. O. Box 461, Ocala, Fla. 3t
FOR RENT An exclusive furnished
apartment in Lynwood Park; five
rooms, electric lights, electric stove,
all modern improvements; garage.
Apply to Joe Bell or E. S. Ger Ger-nant.
nant. Ger-nant. 12-tf
FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Apply at No. 120 North
Sanchez street. 19-tf
HAULING We are equipped with
two good trucks and do hauling of
all kinds at reasonable prices. Our
motto: "Prompt and efficient serv service."
ice." service." Cordrey Bros'. Transfer Line.
Phone 434. 1-11-tf
WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for
cookstove, heater or fireplace. I
give you quick service. Phone 322.
Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for sale. E. Bomolini, N.
Magnolia St., Ocala. 3-lm
FOR SALE: Few settings S. C.
White Leghorn eggs, $1.50 for 15 or
7c. each by the hundred. Mrs. J.
D. McCaskill, P. O. Box 356, Ocala,
Fla. 24-3t
WANTED A position. A young lady
wishes a position in a dentist's or
doctor's office or in any office. Can
use typewriter. Can report for work
imediately. P. O. Box 88. 24-3t
THE ALLEN bath outfits are the
best and cheapest. Bath room out outfit
fit outfit $4. Portable outfit $7.50; won't
rust or corrode. The Portable has

IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.

fountain syringe
stove. Phone 197.
and emergency
R. C. Loveridge,
ORANGES $1 per hundred; grape grapefruit
fruit grapefruit 2 cents apiece; nice sorted
Porto Rico Yam potatoes $1.00 per
bushel; packed box of oranges or
grapefruit, $2.50. W. D. Cam. 23-tf
FOR SALE Violin cello, strung and
in excellent condition; good bow. An
unusual bargain at $25. Mrs. B. G.
Cole, 402 E. Fifth street. 24-tf
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of Citizens Investment Com
pany of Ocala, will be held in the of
fice of Hocker & Martin, Ocala, Fla.,
at 3:30 o'clock, Tuesday, February
14th, ly.
Baxter Cam, Secretary.
W. T. Gary, President. 26-Thur3t
This is a Studebaker year
Purity Cross Chef
Service Forms a
Model Kitchen
A full line of PURITY CROSS
goods just in:
(In Jelly)
(A La King)
LOBSTER a la Newberg
(Au Gratin)
0. K. Teapot Grocery
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 252
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

Ocala Cash Market"-
Buy Your Meats and Groceries for Cash
and Avoid Paying for the Bad Ac Accounts
counts Accounts of Others. Free Delivery

A Few Money Savers

Round Steak, lb 18c
Loin Steak, lb. 23c
Beef Stew, lb .....12c
Beef Roast, lb 20c and 15c
Beef Liver lb.. 20c
Pork Chops, lb 18c
SUGAR, per
10 pounds Grits .25c
10 pounds' Mea: 25c
Navy Beans, lc- 10c
Lima Beans, lb 10c
Black Eye Peas, lb ..7c
Best Rice, lb 7c
Two packages Macaroni 15c
Best Syrup, pint 12c
Real i'v:eet Potatoes, lb 2hie
Irish Potatoes, lb 5c
Sugar Cured Hams, lb 40c
Picnic Hams, lb 25c

24 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour,per sack .. ..$1.00
12 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour, per sack .. 55c
24 lbs. Fancy Self Rising Flour, per sack $1.20
12 lbs. Fancy Self Rising Flour, per sack 65c
24-lb. Sack Gold Medal or Pillsbury Flour .$1.35
12-lb. Sack Gold Medal or Pillsbury Flour 70c
10-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco or Snuff ...v. ; .9c
15-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco or Snuff ...,14c
20-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco of Snuff ... i ...... .J6c
Corn, Oats, Hay, Shorts and Sweet Feeds
at Reduced Prices
Compare These Prices With Those You Are Paying and
Then Remember That We Deliver to All
Parts of the City
(New York Market Old Stand)
J. B. DUPREE, General Clerk A. FAUSETT, Meat Cutter
18 West Broadway Telephone 110

See How Ironized Yeast
Clears Complexions

And Grows New Firm Flesh on Thin,
Pale, Nervous and Run-down Folks

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


Amazing 3-Dajr Test
Mail this cob Don witL jroor
ante aad address to The
Iroaixed Yeast Compaay.
Atlaata Ga. By retura mail
ran will receire absolutely
FREEonr f afeou S- Day Trial
Treatiaeat. Watch the Quick
Dept. 3 9 4

these remarkable tablets two with
each meal. Then get ready for a
Watch The Results!
Pimples, blackheads, boils, etc.,
begin to disappear almost "while you
wait." You will feel an almost im immediate
mediate immediate increase in your ability to
tackle hard work. And as for putting
new, firm flesh on your bones thin folks
report gaining five pounds and more on
the first package of Ironized Yeast!
Yeast Best With Iron
Ironized Yeast is pleasant to take and
will not cause gas or in any way affect
the stomach as it contains a specially
cultured yeast which is grown under the
strictest supervision for medicinal pur purposes.
poses. purposes. The reason it brings such splendid

Note: IRONIZED YEAST is sold at all Drug Stores on our guarantee
of complete satisfaction from the first package or your money refunded


I PHONE 243 :
Cook's Market and Grocery


Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 5l

Pork Roast, lb. .15c
Pork Ham, lb ...18e
Pork Stew, lb ....12e
Mullet and Bottom Fish, lb...... 10c
Oysters, per quart 60c

pound, 6 cents
Breakfast Bacon, lb. ......... r-25c
White Bacon, lb .........13c
Tall Pink Salmon ... 15c
Tall Van Camp Milk. ..... .12c
Small Van Camp Milk.... ...6c
Eagle Brand Milk ............ 22c
Dime Brand Milk ..12ttc
No. 2 Tomatoes .....12c
No. 1 Tomatoes .....8c
Eaily June Peas ....15c
Stringless ...15c
Sweet Corn .....15c
results is becai
supplies thin aad
down folks with th
three vita mines, which -though
vitally essential
to health, are lacking,
in the models diet. Bat
more than that, it sup supplies
plies supplies your blood with
the iron needed to make -it
rich, red and strong.
Vitamines alone are
fine but when taken with iron, as
in Ironized Yeast,' they bring their good
results just twice as quickly, in maay
Try Ironized Yeast Today!
If you want to banish skin eruptions
and quickly acquire a fresh, 'youthful,
clean-looking skin if you are thin and
run-down and want to fill out your
figure with firm hard flesh and increase
your energy so that work will be a
pleasure instead of a tax then try
Ironized Yeast at once.
Just mail coupon as directed above
for the wonderful Three-Day FREE
Trial Treatment. You will very likely
be amazed at the improvement just
three days will show in you. Test it
absolutely FREE! Mail coupon today.

Full Text
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