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 )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST Local rain tonight and Friday, cooler Friday and in northwest portion tonigkt-
TEMPERATURES This morning, 62; this afternoon, 78.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:58; Sets, 6:23.







Second Meeting Wednesday of The
Committee of Presidents
And Secretaries
The Presidents' and Secretaries'
Committee held its second meeting
Wednesday afternoon at four o'clock
in the Board of Trade room with thir thirteen
teen thirteen organizations represented. Per Permanent
manent Permanent officers were elected, by-laws
were adopted and the representatives
of the organizations not present at
the first meeting of the committee
outlined briefly their programs of
work for the year. Mr. W. T. Gary,
chairman of the county school board,
announced that the board had pur purchased
chased purchased the Lane property between the
primary school and the high school,
thus making available for school pur purposes
poses purposes all of the property between
these two school buildings with the

exception of the northeast quarter of
the block on which the high school isi
located. Mr. Bruce Meffert, chairman
of the board of county commission commissioners,
ers, commissioners, announced that bids were being
asked for construction of state road
No. 5 through the county. The work
on this road will be done by the
county and not under state supervis supervision.
ion. supervision. A discussion of developments in
the county brought forth the state statement
ment statement that between forty and fifty
thousand orange, trees have been set
out in Marion county this winter and
the planting is still going on and will
continue thru the spring.
Mr. W. T, Gary was elected perma permanent
nent permanent chairman, Mr. Bruce Meffert,
vice chairman, and Mr. Louis H. Cha Cha-zal,
zal, Cha-zal, secretary.
,The by-laws adopted provide that
the member organizations shall file
with the secretary a copy of the pro programs
grams programs of work and budgets for their
respective organizations at the begin beginning
ning beginning of the fiscal year of each organ organization
ization organization and shall from time to time
as chrvr.ges are made in programs and
budgets file written notices of such
chanr. es with the secretary. Copies
of those programs of work and bud budgets
gets budgets r.nd changes of the same shall be
furnished to each organization repre represented
sented represented on the committee. This will
result in obtaining what was known
in the army as "liason."
Those present at the meeting yes
terday afternoon were Bruce Meffert,
chairman of the board of county com
missioners; K. C. Moore, county agri
cultural agent; Mrs. James E. Chace,
secretary Greenwood Cemetery Asso Association;
ciation; Association; Mrs. J. W. Hood, president,
and Mrs. Philip G. Murphy, secretary
of the Ocala Woman's Club; W. T
Gary, chairman of the county school
board; B. Goldman, member of the
city council; Jake Gerig, member of
the city school trustees; J R. Brumby
Jr., city manager; Miss Mabel Mef
fert, secretary of the Business and
Professional Woman's Club; L. T. Iz
lar, secretary of Ocala Baseball Asso
ciation; R. L. Van Osten Jr., adjutant
of the American Legion; Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Taylor, president Business and
Professional Woman's Club; L. M.
Murray, president Marion County
Real Estate Exchange.
Mrs. Chace stated that the cemetery
association had been disorganized dur
ing the past year and had not been
active. However, the organization
wishes to become active again and
she said that the association had in
mind the purcahse of Greenwood cem cemetery
etery cemetery either by the city or by the as
Mr. Gary, in addition to making an
announcement of the purchase of the
Lane property, said the school board
was giving particular attention to the
economical handling of available
funds. He said that the board was
faced with a deficit and that no relief
would be in sight in the immediate
future unless taxes can be raised. The
school board, Mr. Gary said, has been
working with a view to improving the
school buildings, including the erec erection
tion erection of a high school building at An Anthony
thony Anthony and a consolidated high school
on the east side of the Oklawaha river
for all of the children in that section
of the county. The erection of a new
high school building and auditorium
in Ocala also is in mind.
Mr. Meffert stated that the work
on the Dixie Highway was being push pushed
ed pushed as rapidly as possible. He said that
six miles of the road had been graded
and was ready for surfacing. A delay
in asking for bids for the base and
surface, Mr. Meffert said, has been
caused by the change of the engineer
of the state road department. He said
that the new engineer was now in of office
fice office and that the commission is ex-

To Adopt Program of Work and Bud Budget
get Budget and Consider, Capital
The Marion County Board of Trade
meets tonight at eight o'clock for the
purpose of adopting a budget and pro program
gram program of work for the year, to consider
the question of capital removal and to
take up several other matters of im importance!
portance! importance! This meeting will be one
of the most important meetings of the
Board of Trade during the year. To Tonight's
night's Tonight's meeting will determine what
the work of the organization will be
during the year. The work will, of
course, not be limited to the items in
the program as there will always
arise contingencies that will have to
be met.
A tentative program and budget
have been adopted by the board of
governors and will be recommended to

the Board of Trade as a whole at to-
night's meeting. In adopting the ten
tative budget the board of governors
has attempted to include items that
are deemed necessary and an effort
has been made to provide for a budget
that is no larger than is necessary.
The items in the tentative budget are
for the "most part administrative
pected to ask for bids for the base
and surface in a few weeks. Mr. Mef Meffert
fert Meffert stated that the work of con constructing
structing constructing the road from Belleview to
the Sumter county line below Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield would proceed as soon as an
engineer could be arranged for.
Mr. Moore, as county agent, stated
that the matter in which farmers are
most interested in at this time is bet
ter marketing for farm products and
that as county agent he contemplated
taking this matter up from the point
of view of the producer and the con
sumer. Efforts would be made, he
said, to bring about the standardizing
of farm products. Mr. Moore urged
that fullest support be given the new
creamery. He asked for the co-operation
of every man and woman in the
county in beginning preparation now
for exhibits at the state fairs next
Mr. Gerig said the city trustees had
in mind the erection of the high school
building and auditorium.
Mr. Brumby, the new city manager,
stated that among the projects which
the city expected to get under way in
the near future would be street pav paving,
ing, paving, the putting in of new water
mains, and the purchase, of additional
and more adequate fire fighting ap apparatus.
paratus. apparatus. He said that there was much
work to be done before the actual
paving of the streets would be started
and asked for the co-operation of ev every
ery every one in the work. Mr. Brumby said
that every effort would be made to
obtain beautification of the streets
and said that he would ask the co cooperation
operation cooperation of the civic committee of
the Woman's Club in this connection.
L. T. Izlar outlined the plans for the
coming baseball season. He stated
that Dr. J. Harry Walters and Dr. E.
G. Peek would undertake the raising
of funds for the summer series. The
association will have a meeting short shortly
ly shortly for the election of officers. No
particular man is in mind at this time
for the position of manager.
Mr. Murray stated that the real es estate
tate estate exchange had not yet completed
its program of work but expected to
have it completed at its next meeting.
A committee will be appointed by
the chairman to arrange for the neces necessary
sary necessary finances for the committee. A
very small amount will be necessary
and this will be prorated among the
The Daughters of the Confederacy
were not represented at yesterday
afternoon's meeting. They have noti notified
fied notified the Board of Trade, however, that
they desire to co-operatei n every way
and that the only reason they were
not represented at the meeting was
that their officers were out of the
CAssoclated Press)
Washington, Feb. 23. Storms and
a cold wave which has made the
northwest ice and snow bound will
reach the Great Lakes region, the
Ohio Valley, Tennessee and the east
gulf states tonight or early tomorrow
and will overspread the Atlantic
coastal region by tomorrow night.

This is a Studebaker year.

Every Honor Will be Shown Bodies Of
The Victims as They Go to Their
Last Resting Place In

(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 23. Due to the
Roma disaster, President Harding to
day announced postponement until
April 19th of the army and navy re reception,
ception, reception, a state affair of the official
social season which was to have been
held at the White House tonight. Four
thousand invitations had been issued.
Flags are at half mast in the city
as work of preparing for the funeral
progresses. The florists are swamped
with orders and the shops have sent
emergency calls to other cities.
Every city and civic organization on
the Virginia peninsula has expressed
sympathy in resolutions and the police
are making traffic regulations to care
for thousands at the funeral tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Services for two will be held this
afternoon at Hampton.
Newport News, Feb. 23. Many rel relatives
atives relatives of the Roma victims are here
today to claim the bodies and will at attend
tend attend the public funeral services to be
conducted by army authorities tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. BURKE WAS BILKED
Former U. S. Treasurer Tangled Up
With an Unreliable Broker Brokerage
age Brokerage Firm
(Associated Press) y
New York, Feb. 23. The liabilities
of the brokerage firm of Kardos &
Burke, which last night went into the
hands of a receiver, were variously
estimated here today at from $750,000
to $1,500,000. John Burke, former
treasurer of the United States, who
resigned a little more than a year ago,
was a member of the firm and he de declared
clared declared today he had lost everything in
the colapse of the business. Bankers
associated with him in the past are
quoted as saying they believed Burke
the innocent dupe in the development
of an amazing situation revealed by
the failure. The assets of the firm
are placed at $150,000.
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Feb. 23. A. S. Crews,
of Starke, state attorney for the 8th
judicial circuit, said here today he in
tended to investigate the trouble at
Macclenny Saturday which caused the
sheriff of Baker county to telegraph
the sheriff of Duval for help but which
the Baker county sheriq said later
amounted to nothing.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Williams, who live on the Silver
Springs road about two miles from
town, will be grieved to learn of the
death of their son, Hal Eugene Will Williams,
iams, Williams, age nineteen years, who passed
away this morning at 3:30 o'clock,
after several months illness. The fu funeral
neral funeral services will take place from
the residence in the morning at ten
o'clock. Rev. W. F. Creson will con-
iduct the services and interment will
be made in Greenwood annex. Sam
R. Pyles & Company have charge of
the arrangements.
The Al. G. Field Minstrels are book booked
ed booked to pay another visit to Ocala next
Tuesday, when this popular amuse amusement
ment amusement institution will delight theater theater-goters
goters theater-goters at the Temple theater.
This is the thirty-fifth annual tour
of the Al. G. Field Minstrels and its
present production has never been
equalled by any organization of its
Bert Swor again heads the company
as its premier comedian, and such
favorites as Jack Richards, Billy
Church, Nick Hufford, Harry Frill-
man, Johnny Healy, Jimmie Cooper,
John Cartmell, William Doran, Thos.
B. Bryan. William Walters, Leslie
Barry and many others are also to be
found on its roll of talent.
Several novel features are to be
found in the production this year.
notably its grand opening scene, The
Mardi Gras," in which the famous
festa of New Orleans has been faith
fully reproduced as a background.

Alabama Power Company Has Gone
In to Try and Keep Henry
Ford Out

(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 23. The rival of offers
fers offers of Henry Ford and the Alabama
Power Company for Muscle Shoals are
officially before the House military
committee today. That body received
the power company's proposal from
the House for investigation and re report,
port, report, while it prepared to complete
study of the Ford bid this week.
Representatives of historical, pa patriotic
triotic patriotic and art societies today honor honored
ed honored the memory of John Quincy Adams
by holding memorial services on the
spot, now marked by a bronze plate,
where the great statesman who be became
came became the sixth president of the Unit
ed States, fell and was fatally stricken
in the capitol. Senator Caraway, of
Arkansas, delivered an eulogy.
(Associated Press)
Miami, Feb. 23. Lightning which
struck the Miami power plant last
night burned out two generators, re reducing
ducing reducing the power production by two-
(Associated Press)
Canton, O., Feb. 23. Three
were buried in a tunnel being dug un under
der under the car tracks in a street here
which caved in today. One rescued
alive probably will recover. The other
two are believed to have suffocated.
" Jennings, Feb. 21. Walter P. Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, 59 years of age, former mayor
of Jennings, and twice a member of
the Florida legislature, died at his
home here yesterday after an illness
of several months.
Richmond, Va., Feb. 23. James B
Potter, father of Mrs. Fifi Potter
Stillman, of New York, died suddenly
here today. Potter came came last
night from New York.
Dublin, Feb. 22. (By Associated
Press). An,agreement to adjourn the
Sinn Fein national convention for
three months was reached today by
convention leaders.
Daytona, Feb. 23. John D. Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller has not given his consent to the
marriage of his granddaughter, six
ten-year-old Mathilda McCormick, to
Max Oser, the Swiss riding academy
msater, close friends here of Rocke
feller said today. Harold F. McCor
mick was recently divorced by Rocke Rockefeller's
feller's Rockefeller's daughter, and Miss McCor
mick will visit Rockefeller at Ormond
in the near future to discuss the pro
posed marriage, it was said.
A good roads essay contest is an
nounced by the general extension di
vision of the University of Florida. A
$4000 scholarship and many state
prizes are to be given high school
students. The Florida high school
student who will write the best essay
on now uooa itoaas are developing
My Community," will have a chance
to win a $4000 national prize and one
of the state prizes in a contest just
announced bythe general extension
division of the University of Florida.
The national prize is a $4000 schol-
ship, good at any American univer university
sity university and given by Mr. Harvey S. Fire Firestone
stone Firestone through the highway and high highway
way highway transport committee, of which
John J. Tigert, commissioner of edu education,
cation, education, is chairman.
All communications concerning the
contest should be addressed to the
eneral Extension Division, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Florida.
If youll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other, tf

Going to Rub It Into the Railroad
Employes While the Rubbing
Is Good

(Associated Press)
Chicago, Feb. 23. Another pay
slash, this time hitting 10,000 railroad
firemen and oilers, was made by the
United States railroad labor board to today
day today when it announced rules effective
March 1st, eliminating extra pay
after the tenth hour and setting up
a split trick of eight hours within the
spread of twelve without any overtime
Sorry to Have to Say It, But Volusia
County is Sore About
Marion's Success
(Tampa Times)
DeLand, Feb. 22. DeLand is up in
arms over the award by the directors
of the Orlando fair of first prize for
the best county exhibit to Marion
county. Monday the fair directors re refused
fused refused to change the decision of the
judges and as the matter now rests,
Marion county has first honors, Volu
sia second.
In a statement issued today the Vo
lusia county fair committee said in
"Varied industries we claim that I
fair consideration has not been given
to this department of our exhibit.
Citrus exhibits Volusia won 10 blue
ribbons as compared to Marion's six.
Vegetable exhibit Volusia county
won 13 blue ribbons to Marion's three.
Total Volusia won a total of 239
blue ribbons to Marion's 52."
The statement was signed by E. W.
Brown, chairman; W. E. Dunaway, S.
B. Crosby, F. B. Nordman and Orpha
In commenting on the controversy
the DeLand daily newspaper said to today:
day: today: "In awarding the first prize for the
best county exhibit to Marion county,
the judges of the Orlando Sub-Tropi
cal Fair have gone against public
opinion, for in the opinion of all who
visited the fair Volusia had by far
the best exhibit, completeness and
quality considered. This award may
be a good thing, however, as it means
Volusia will never again exhibit at the
Orland6 fair after such unjust action
by its officials and next year will have
our own Volusia county fair right here
in DeDand."
At the Temple last night was pre presented
sented presented "Blind Youth," with Lou Telle Telle-gen
gen Telle-gen in the stellar role, and undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly it was the finest play that has
appeared in Ocala in many a day. Lou
Telegen is a well known artist in his
line, having made his first appearance
in this country as leading man with
Sara Bernahrdt and later went into
the movies, where he is universally
known as a favorite star.
The play in which he appeared last
night is a comedy-drama in three acts,
by the star collaborating with Willard
Mack, and is a revival of the piece in
which he is best known and in which
he made his greatest success-
In the leading character, as young
artist living in Paris, half French,
half American, he runs the fa gamut
of emotion, now in jest, now in tears,
with a versality that is marvelous,
portraying a character which is life lifelike
like lifelike in every detail.
Mr. Tellegen has surrounded him himself
self himself with a strong caste, each in his or
her part ably supporting the promi prominent
nent prominent and central figure in the play.
The Temple was comfortably filled
and the audience was appreciative and
responsive. In last night's appearance
of Lou Tellegen Ocala had a treat
which it is seldom its pleasure to
enjoy, and those that failed to take
advantage of it, missed something
that they may well regret.
We thank our many friends who
were so good and sympathetic to us in
the sickness and death of our dear
wife and mother, and for the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful floral offerings.
R. D. Stokes.
Alta Stokes.
Walter Stokes.
Fresh meats and poultry. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. tf

Same Old Bunch of Irreoonciliables
Find Reinforcements In
The Senate

(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 23. Modified
blanket resolutions to the four-power
Pacific treaty 'were laid before the
Senate foreign relations committee
today by Chairman Lodge after a
conference with President Harding,
and met with immediate opposition
from several republicans as well as
democratic committee members. Sen Senators
ators Senators Borah and Johnson, republicans,
both pronounced the modified draft
unsatisfatcory. The new resolution
provide sthat nothing in the treaty
shall be construed as committing the
United States to the exercise of arm armed
ed armed force without the consent of Con Congress.
gress. Congress. OF INTEREST TO WOMEN
All Who Want to Vote in the Primary
Must Pay Poll Tax and
Register Again
To the White Women of Marion
County: The registration books will
be open for registration in district
No. 1 (Ocala) during March and April
and in all other districts during
March. Registration will commence
March 6th. A number of women reg registered
istered registered in 1920 but they will have to
register again this time on the pri primary
mary primary books if they desire to vote in.
the primary to be held on the 6th day
of June.
The primary election will be strict strictly
ly strictly a white democratic election and no
other ballot will be cast, so there is
no need for any one to register now
unless they expect to affiliate with
that party as the books will be open
in August and September for regis registration
tration registration regardless of party affiliation.
To vote in the primary you will have
to register on the primary book and
pay your poll tax. Only one poll
(1921) will be required of the women
to vote in any election to be held this
year, .hut to vote in the primary of
June 6ih that poll must be paid on or
before the 20th day of May.
The primary ballot for Marion
county rwill carry the names of can candidates
didates candidates for United States senator,
congressman, two justices of the su supreme
preme supreme court, two railroad commis commissioners,
sioners, commissioners, one state senator, two mem
bers of the legislature, one circuit
judge, one state solicitor, five county
commissioners, three members of the
board of public instruction, and one
supervisor of registration.
If you want to vote for any candi candidate
date candidate for' these offices or be a candi candidate
date candidate yourself, you should register on
the primary book and pay your poll
tax on or before the 20th day of May.
When you come to register be prepar prepared
ed prepared to give name of street and number
of dwelling, if in town; in in county,
distance and direction from voting
place. Notices in each district will
be posted stating where the books can
be found.
Just a word to alL I have held this
office for twenty years, for which I
am grateful to the people of Marion
county. I extend to one and all my
heartfelt thanks and now announce
that I will not be a candidate for re reappointment
appointment reappointment in the coming primary.
At the expiration of my commission
I will be prepared to turn over the of office
fice office and books to my successor.
' Respectfully,
Dan M. Bareo, V
Supervisor of Registration.
Please send your physical training
pledges for February to Mrs. James
Tally. The salary for February is due
and we .like to meet our obligations
promptly. Thanking you for past and
future payments, we are,
- Very sincerely yours,
Health Committee of Parent-Teachers
'Association, Margaret E. Taylor,
The Ocala Baseball Association will
hold its annual meeting at the rooms
of the Marion County Board of Trade
at eight o'clock next Thursday night,
March 2nd. Election of officers for
the year and discussion of plans for
a 1922 basebal lteam will be the busi business
ness business of the evening. L. T. Izlar,
23-tf Secretary O. B. B. A,

Ocala Evening Star
Fohllahed Every IHiy Except Saaday v

H. J. Btttlaajer, Preatdeat
H. D. Lavecod, Viee-Preatdeat
P. V. leBod, Seeretary-Tre.a.rer

J. H. Beajaai, Edlt.r
- Entered at Qcala, Fla.. postofSce as
second-class matter.
buslaeaa Offtee F1t-0
Editorial Departae.t Tw-Jctm
Society Reporter Flve-Oa..
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or sot
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance 6.00
Three months, in advance 3.60
Three months, in advance ....... 1.50
One month, in advance 60
Dlnplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 ter cent additional. Composi

tion charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
i.oaltion 25 Der cent additional. Kates

based on four-inch minimum. Less than

four inches will take a ntg-ner rate.

which will be furnished upon application.

Keadlag- Notice i Five cents per line
for lirat insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One

change a week allowed on readers with

out extra composition cnarges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

ago, the British dirigible warship,

ZR-2, bought by but not delivered toj

the United States government, was
wrecked at Hull, with the loss of many many-British
British many-British and several American lives.
Now comes the wreck of the Italian
built craft with the accompanying
loss of nearly two-score of our brave
young men. The Germans are at

present building, as a part of the war

indemnity, a zeppelin for our army
and the navy department an airship of

its own. The Star thinks it would be
good policy to scrap them both.


Clearwater has voted, three to one,

a $240,000 bond issue for municipal


The flag on the city hall of Tampa
will hang at half mast for thirty days
in honor to the memory of Captain

Dale Mabry.

What Secretary Weeks is trying to

do is to stand off a decision in the
Muscle Shoals case until Uncle Henry

dies of old age.
President Harding wants to post

pone the bonus for a year. If he can
only put it off long enough the boys
won't need it. Every day, some of

them go where they don't.

The city of Orlando voted 642 to 19

Tuesday to own its light and water
utilities. This involves a bond issue
which will also be applied to sewer

age and other improvements.

Correspondents will please refrain
from editorial comment. We' can't
allow one to indulge in it without

allowing another to reply, and then

there would be a row in the family.

The horror of the wreck of the

Roma is brought close to the people
of Florida by the death of Captain

Dale Mabry, of Tampa, second in

command of the ill-fated craft. He

belonged to a well-known and honored
Florida family. Captain Mabry was
30 years old and unmarried. He was

born at Tallahassee, the son of the
late Judge Milton H. Mabry. He was

educated in the public schools of this

state and graduated from Marion

Military School, Marion, Ala. Cap

tain Mabry left his business in Tampa
to enter the second officers' training

camp at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., in Au

gust, 1917. Just before completing

his training there he went to Atlanta

and took the examination for the air

service and was commissioned a lieu

tenant. He was sent to France in

December, 1917, and remained there

in active service until the armistice.
He was promoted to captain, com

manding the tenth balloon company.

He made a fine record for efficiency

and after he returned to the states in

1919 he entered the regular army as

captain. Captain Mabry was sent to
Rome last summer as one of the com

pany of flyers to bring the Roma to
this country, the United States hav

ing purchased the giant dirigible from

Italy. He was on the Roma when it

made its first trial flight.


In New York city the other day, a

man was kicked to death by two ruf

nans because he owed one of them
$12. While the kicking was going
on, a crowd stood by and saw it well

The Oklawaha Valley railroad is
slowly but bravely fighting its way
along. It is making arrangements
for thru and lower rates on freight
between Jacksonville and Ocala. Our
people should give it all the business
they can.

Unscrupulous brokers in Miami di diverted
verted diverted some coin into their own pock pockets
ets pockets the other day by spreading reports
of oil found near Tampa. It's the
Star's opinion that the only place
where Florida oil borers expect to find
oil is in the people's pockets.

The fearful disaster of the airship
Roma casts a gloom over the nation.
It is one of the most horrible occur occurrences
rences occurrences of history. In any other ma machine,
chine, machine, when a wreck impends, the men

it contains can struggle, even tho'
uselessly, against their fate. When
an airship begins to fall, they can

only await death thru agonized sec sec-onds
onds sec-onds which may seem like centuries,

In most instances, their suffering is

added to by the torture of fire. It is
to be hoped that the men aboard the
Roma were dead an instant after

they struck the ground, but that is

something no one can know. The

memory of their charred and twisted

bodies will remain as long as life
with their relatives and near friends

and even the general public will not
soon forget the horror. It seems to

the Star that it is time for civilized
nations to stop trying to use lighter
;han air dirigibles in war. We do not
recall any instance in history where
they have been of real use. It is true
that the Germans used them to bom bombard
bard bombard England and France from the
air, but the only tangible result was
to arouse more anger and determina determination
tion determination to fight to the death against an
enemy that would use such criminal
methods. In the few instances where
zeppelins became involved in real
fights, they invariably had the worst
of it. The Germans are having some
success using them for passenger
traffic, but they do not pay, and the
lines could not exist without govern government
ment government subsidy. They are far exceeded
in this as in war by the airplanes. An
English airship has crossed and re re-crossed
crossed re-crossed the Atlantic, but the expense
and danger of the trip showed that it
could be again attempted for only the
most vital reasons. A few months

(Evening Star February 23, 1902)

Ed Bennett has secured a good posi position
tion position with the Savannah electric light
plant. Mrs. Bennett went to Savan Savannah
nah Savannah yesterday to join him.
Laurie Scott has returned home
from Levy county, where he has been
for several weeks. He will now assist
his father in his insurance office.
Miss Violet, the charming daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. T .E. Harris, gave a
delightful dance last night to about
twenty-five of her young friends.
Mrs. A. E. Munden and son Jose Jose-phus,
phus, Jose-phus, expect to move to Tampa, where
Mrs. Munden's other sons, Walter and
Claude, have good positions.
Edwin Pittman came home yester

day from Jacksonville, where he stop stopped
ped stopped to visit 4ris brother, Mr. James

H. Pittman.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star February 23, 1912)
Mr. Dell Moody was in town today

attending to business.

Mrs. S. H. Blitch and daughter,

Miss Legie Blitch are in town from


Mises Genevieve and Lillian Smith

went to Gainesvilel today to visit

Mrs. M. B. Sanders.

Mrs. Jessie Haycraft, of the firm of

Haycraft & DeCamp, returned today

from the markets in Atlanta, where
she has been on a purchasing trip.

Mr. R. S. Hall's new office building

is nearing completion. Mr. Hall will

have his office on the second floor.

Mr. Emmett Robinson will conduct a

picture show in the lower floor. The
room is being arranged for this pur

pose with an inclined floor and a

Lynne, Feb. 21. Mrs. Heinemart

and daughter, Geneva, went to Ocala

with Henry last Friday.

C. H. Rogers, assistant forest ;

supervisor, has returned from St. Pe-
tersburg and other points, where he

ectured before the woman's clubs in

the interest of forestry. f

Stuart Wallace of Hawthorne was

visiting at the home of R. O. Gnann

ast Sunday.

Mrs. Capron Smith left Saturday

for Madison, Fla., for a visit to her

parents, Mr. and Mrs. Price, who have

recently moved to Florida from Ten


Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Sims and Miss

Lyda Cordrey came up from Anthony

last Sunday for a short stay at the

home of E. O. Cordrey.

Ike Perkins and wife of Oak attend

ed services at the Oklawaha church

Miss Martha Powell has returned

from a stay of several weeks with
relatives and friends in Fort Myers.

The funeral of Mrs. Phillips Rob

erts was held yesterday at the Bap-

tits church, Rev. J. C. Boatwright con

ducting the services. Mrs. Roberts

had come up from Orlando for a visit
to her, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Caldwell,
near Electra, only one week before
her death, from pneumonia last Saturday.

I. N. Stevens is on the jury this
week in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Randall and
little daughter, patricia, have return returned
ed returned to their home at Conner after a
stay of some time with Mrs. Randall's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Mills.
The B. Y. P. U. social was held on
last Friday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Fort. Despite
the unpleasant weather a jolly crowd
was present to enjoy the gracious
hospitality of the host and hostess.
After being entertained with rook
and most excellent music by the Edi Edison,
son, Edison, refreshments were served con

sisting of punch, cake, candy and coffee.

George MacKay & Company will
continue business in the warehouses
directly behind the ruins of their
store until the new buildings are

Continuance of our customers' pat patronage
ronage patronage is solicited and will be appre appreciated,
ciated, appreciated, with the assurance that we
i are doing everything humanly pos pos-I
I pos-I sible to add to the stock saved and
i now in our warehouses, in order that
i orders will be filled as promptly as
: possible.

George MacKay & Company,
2-21-'... Ocala, Fla.


The Rialto Cafe has been moved

two doors south of its former loca location
tion location on South Magnolia street, where
were are elegantly fitted up for serv

ing meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Service and Reasonable Prices," our

motto. Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
night. Regular dinner served from

iz to j, up-to-aate aining room m

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


&t Farm Agency j

Thom & Thomas, Representatives

Farms, Orange Groves, City Property

and Unimproved Land for Sale



Plumbing & Electric Contractor

Licensed Plumber
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. Cor. Oklawaha and Orange


The ladies of the Blessed Trinity
Catholic church will give a card party
at the rectory Monday night. Tables
may be engaged from Mrs. J. W.
Dumas, Miss Marian Dewey or Miss
Onie Chazal. Prizes will be provided
for every table. 2-6t



Geo. MacKay I Co.

Ocala, Fla.

I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
Professional Men
Room 23, Holder Block

2$H$H&$Hrt$H$H$H$H$H$H$H JvSv&Hvtiv&HvtH 5riOKOE&2$HOHOKvt20& $J


(D)o K



Lake Weir, Feb. 22. The Dixie
Highway is slowly approaching the

Lake Weir station in cutting right of

way, but the grading is slow work,
owing to the fills and mile of swamp
land to be drained into the lake be before
fore before a roadbed can be thrown up suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently for the paving, whatever it
may be. The engineers and commis commissioners
sioners commissioners need all the help and sympa sympathy
thy sympathy it is possibleto give them.
Everybody is so good: There have
been no fires nor runaway marriages;
in fact, nothing happening, except a
cow almost got killed this morning
by a passing train.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Spurlin are en entertaining
tertaining entertaining Mrs. Carl Dekle and little
daughter of Palatka, Mr. and Mrs.
Pickney, Mr, and Mrs. Sloan and Mr.
Jones of Pelham, Ga., who motored
down to spend a week or ten days on
the lake.
Mr. B. Baker and family with Mrs.
Emma Chenbwith motored up to Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick Sunday evening to see what the

stork brought s to Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Downing, and report a lovely little
miss called Florence Evelyn.


of Misses
our young

Blitchton, Feb. 21. Mrs. Janie
Hiers is visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Davis and Mrs. Cattie Davis at Inverness.

Miss Leone Brooks of
was the week-end guest
Lillian and Lois Blitch.
About twenty-five of

people enjoyed a chicken purlo at the
school house Friday night. Everybody
had a jolly good time, playing games,
etc., until the eats were ready.

Mr. Elbert Mills and family of Mor Mor-riston
riston Mor-riston spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Coulter.
The farmers are planting beans
and cucumbers for market.
Mr. M. R. Godwin has had a neat

bungalow erected on the west side of

his farm.

Mrs. A. G. McKay left Thursday

for North Carolina, to be with her
father, who is quite ill.
Miss Varina Blitch and Messrs. J.

M. and Arlin Blitch and James Sand

ers visited the county seat Monday.

Little Miss Leone Fant has issued

invitations to a birthday party Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, February 25th. This is her

fourth birthday.

Mrs. J. W. Godwin, Misses Glenner
Godwin, Lillian and Lois Blitch and
Leone Brooks and Messrs. Landis

Blitch, Grover Godwin and Milton
Dunning visited Ocala Sunday after


Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Romeo, Feb. 21. Miss Ruby Allen
was the week-end guest of Miss Ruby
The young people of Romeo organ organized
ized organized a B. Y. P. U. Sunday night.
Miss Landis Noble has returned
from a very pleasant visit to Tampa.

She also took in the fair.

Rev. McClellan filed his regular ap

pointment Sunday at Romeo.

Messrs. Ernest Mikell and Vernon

Sims of Morriston were Friday night
callers on Misses Ruby Morgan and
Ruby Allen.

Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Dinkins were

Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. T.

The Buck Pond school will close
Friday, February 24th. Dinner on

the ground at the regular noon hour.

Exercises in the afternoon. Every

body is invited to attend.


In order to accommodate our cus customers
tomers customers and friends who want to econ economize
omize economize on their grocery bills and who

prefer the Self-Serve, Cash and Carry

plan of shopping, we have installed a
Self-Serve Department in connection

with our present store. This depart

ment will be ready for business Fri

day the 24th.

It was our intention to have this

deDartment open last Saturday, but

on account of the enormous amount

of work in getting ready for business',

it has been impossible to get opened

before Friday.

If you want to see a neat, clean,
compact Self -Serve Grocery, you must

make us a visit. Enter the Self -Serve
Department at the corner door,

Sell-Serve Cash and Carry Department
Saturday will be the big day, and in order to make
it an interesting day for you, we will offer three prizes
to the ones guessing the nearest to the number of cus customers
tomers customers visiting the Self-Serve department on Satur Saturday
day Saturday the 25th.
1st Prize, $5.00 Coupon Book
2d Prize, 3.00 Coupon Book
3d Prize, $2.00 Coupon Book
The coupon books will be accepted as cash for gro groceries
ceries groceries in the Self-Serve department. It will cost you
nothing to guess, just visit the store and size up the
situation. Turn your guesses in Saturday or Monday.

We have a few of the $25.00 coupon books which we

are offering at ten per cent, discount, making the books &

cost you $22.50, and they are good for trace in the
Self-Serve department and net you $25.00 in groceries
at the Cash and Carry prices. Only one book to a
Three of those buying the $25.00 coupon books, we wi'l give a $5.00 coupon
book free. Get yours before they are gone. Those who have bought coupon
books will please call at our store for intorm'ation.


Self-Serve Department. Corner Entrance

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

11 oTnmm 1 1

pTEWErT Cas Ranges
' I HE last word in modern, scientific ranges
JL A Clark Jewel will make ycur cocking
easier ana always successful. The cabinet
ranges have linings coated with baked-on alumi aluminum,
num, aluminum, which heat can't remove. The range
itself is strong and extra durable. And there it
the additional feature so many women are de demanding
manding demanding nowadays the famous

Lorain can be set to any one of 44 different cooking
and baking beats. It keeps your oven at the heat you
want as long as yoa want it! May we demonstrate
Lorain's advantages, and the simplicity of its use ? Come
in this week



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
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jackson ville-NTork 2:10 ran
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:16 urn
:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 ym
Leavt Arrive
2:27'am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33:.m
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
3:24pm 6t Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am "Dunnellon -Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homoaassa 1:25 pm
i0:15pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
uiciai Circuit oi iorida, in and
ior Marion County, in Chancery.
Leroy iiayes, Complainant, vs. Kosa
iiayes, Defendant. Orde rfor Con Constructive
structive Constructive Service.
It is ordereu that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Kosa Hayes, be
and is hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint tiled in this cause
on or before
Monday, the 3rd Day of April 1922
It is .further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 23rd day of February, 1922.
(Seal) i. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By K. K. Batts, D. C.
W. K. Zewadski,
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-23-Thurs
The firm of Roberts & Spencer has
this day been dissolved, C. V. Roberts
assuming all indebtedness of said firm
and taking over all assets. The new
style of the firm will be C. V. Roberts
& Company.
January 31, 1922.
C. V. Roberts.
Barnard Spencer. 2-3tthurs
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of an execution issued
out of and under the seal of the circuit
court of the fifth judicial circuit of
Florida, in and for Marion county,
dated January 19th, 1922, in a certain
cause therein pending wherein Ocala
Fertilizer Company, a corporation, is
plaintiff, and Nitro-Phospho Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation of Florida, a corporation, is de defendant,
fendant, defendant, I have levied upon and will
Tuesday, February 21st, A. D. 1922,
at 12 o'clock, noon, offer for sale at
the plant of the Ocala Fertilizer Com Company,
pany, Company, in Ocala, Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and will sell the same to the high highest
est highest and best bidder for cash the fol following
lowing following described personal property,
55 sacks of fertilizer (200 lb.
sacks); 200 tons of raw material
in bulk; one pair of platform
scales; one electric mixer and
other machinery pertaining there thereto;
to; thereto; one pulverizer and mixer and
all machinery: one crate of bot bottles;
tles; bottles; six wheel-barrows; six shov shovels
els shovels and all other personal proper property
ty property on said premises belonging to
the Nitro-Phospho Corporation of
All of said property having hereto heretofore
fore heretofore been levied upon by me under a
distress warrant and now to be sold
under the aforementioned execution to
satisfy said execution and all costs.
o. C. M. Thomas,
Sheriff of Marion County, Fla.
L. W. Duval,
Plaintiff's Attorney. 2,9-5t-thurs
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf


Ocala, Fla., Feb. 7th, 1922.
' The board of county commissioners
met in regular session with all mem members
bers members present.
Minutes of December 16th nd Jan
uary 3rd were read and approved.
Mrs. K. H. Clements called in re regard
gard regard to the route of the Dixie High Highway,
way, Highway, which goes through her lot at
North Lake Weir.
Mr. Alfred Ayer appeared and ask asked
ed asked to be appointed county enumerator
for the year 1922.
Mr. P. V. Leavengood asked that
the Ocala Star be designated as the
publication to print the relinquent
tax list for the 1921 levy, and upon
motion the Ocala Star was designat designated
ed designated as the publication to publish the
delinquent tax list for the 1921 levy.
Mr. S. C. Mayo called and objected
to the assessment of his property at
Messrs. Tremere and Martin called
in regard to the route of state air road
No. 124.
Bills of J. R. Moorhead and Edward
Drake against the Dunnellon special
road district were approved and sent
to the trustees of said district for
Mr. Black called in regard to the
route of the Dixie Highway through
his property at Weirsdale.
Mr. P. L. Durisoe called attention
to washouts in the Ocala-Grahamville
Mr. Edward Drake, C. E., present presented
ed presented written report on contract work on
road No. 4 of Dunnellon special road
and bridge district No. 2.
County Judge L. E. Futch appeared
in. regard to filing amended cost bills
in cases heretofore presented, and
after consideration, upon motion of
Commissioner Talton, seconded by
Commissioner Waters, the county
judge was directed to file, each month,
amended cost bills for the correspond
ing month of last year, settlement for
same to be made in the coming bud
Mr. G. M. Smith, trustee for Mill
wood Farms, objected to assessment
of personal property and upon motion
the tax collector was directed to allow
Mr. Smith as trustee to pay the taxes
on the real estate without payment by
him on the personal property.
The tax collector was directed to al allow
low allow R. R. Cameron to pay the taxes
on his real estate less taxes on per
sonal property, said Cameron not be
ing in the county during period for
which assessment was made.
The board approved bill of Thomas
Bros in amount of $3318.79 for com completion
pletion completion of road and bill of Thomas
Bros, in amount of $1767.32 for com
pletion of 1.31 miles of road, accord
ing to contract, and bills of F. J. Tit
comb in amount of $34.56 for inspec
tion of material and of $27.75 of Ed
ward Drake for inspection of contract
work. All of above bills against the
Dunnellon. special road and bridge
district were ordered sent to the trus
tees of said district for payment.
Complaint of Mrs. J. R. Bishop in
regard to taxes and complaint from
the postal authorities on condition of
the rural route from Burbank were
referred to Commissioner Talton.
The following widows' pension ap
plications presented by the schoo
board were approved: Carrie Stewart;
Ocala, for five months at $11; Susie
Blackwell, Summerfield, for five
months at $11; Irene Harvey, Sparr,
for five months at $11.
Warrant on the agricultural fund
was ordered drawn in favor of K. C.
Moore for salary as county demon
strator for the month of January.
Duplicate was ordered issued for
outstanding indebtedness warrant No
890, reported lost.
Draft was ordered drawn in favor
of the Ocala National Bank on the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
in amount of $7447.07 for the trans
fer of balance of the county funds to
the depository.
Draft was ordered drawn in the
amount of $1341.43 on the county de
pository in favor of the bond trustees
for balance of delinquent tax collec
tions in the county treasury.
The board approved bill of the
Ocala Banner against the state in the
amount of $58 for two-thirds cost of
publication of license list.
Warrant was ordered drawn on the
outstanding indebtedness fund in fa
vor of the Munroe & Chambliss Na
tional Bank in amount of $1541.63 to
retire validated road warrants Nos. 9
and 24 and interest on same since due
The board thereupon adjourned to
meet February 8th.
Board reconvened February 8, with
Commissioners Meffert, Talton and
Weathers present.
Committee heretofore appointed
submitted report as follows:
We, the undersigned, your commis commissioners,
sioners, commissioners, appointed at your regular
meeting January 4, 1922, to view and
mark out the best and most practical
route for a road, beg to report that
we have executed the said commission
and submit the following as the best
and most practical route for said
road: Commencing at the northeast
corner of the southwest quarter of the
southwest quarter of section 11 town

ship 15 south, range 21 east, thence
continuing due east on the quarter quarter-section
section quarter-section line to connect with the Ocala Ocala-Blitchton
Blitchton Ocala-Blitchton road. Respectfully,
J. R. Martin.
J. W. Crosby.
The report was accepted by the

board and the road ordered posted
for opening.
The following additions were or
dered made to the pauper list: Cole
man Durand, care J. M. Smith, Red-
dick, at $3 per month; William Davis,
care Mrs. I. C. Kendrick, Anthony, at
$3 per month.
Applications were received from E.
Stanaland and J. W. Hunter for
appointment as county enumerator.
The trustees of the Dunnellon spe
cial road and bridge district submit submitted
ted submitted report.
Bond of Deputy Sheriff R. E. Math
ews with J. C. Mathews and W. T.
Taylor was approved by the board and
the old bond of R. E. Mathews was
ordered cancelled.
The clerk reported that $250 insur
ance on the building burned at the
county barns had been received and
is in the county depository.
Communication was received from
the attorney general in regard to as
sistant tax assessors.
Mrs. Henry S. Hall made complaint
on assessment of automobile.
Communication was received from
Mr. S. W. Petteway concerning the
condition of the Dunnellon road.
The board ordered that warrant on
the general fund be drawn in favor of
W. L. Colbert, tax assessor, as pay
ment of commissions on 1921 levy.
Bills approved by the state road de
partment, for work on the Dixie High Highway,
way, Highway, in amounts of $124.90 and
$2212.76 were approved by the board
and sent to the county bond trustees
for payment.
The board ordered that the follow
ing transfers of funds be made: Fine
and forefiture fund, $140 from justice
of peace cost bills in criminal cases to
county judge's cost bills in criminal
cases; road fund, $300 from overseers
and superintendents' account, $1900
from material account, $4800 to free
labor other than guards, and $100 to
dynamite, fuses, etc., account, and
directed the clerk to write the comp
troiier and request that he approve
said transfers.
The county depository, county
judge, sheriff, tax collector, justices
of the peace and inspetcors of marks
and brands filed reports.
The following warrants were order
ed drawn to cover bills duly examined,
passed and ordered 'paid, to-wit: Gen
eral fund, No. 12628 to No. 12731,
$2640.22; fine and forfeiture fund, No
8674 to No
8833, $2106.12; road fund,!
No. 16130 to No. 16507, $6366.74; out
standing indebtedness fund, No. 892
to No. $1541.63; state aid road fund,
No. 1220 to No. 1250, $300.25; agri agricultural
cultural agricultural fund, No. 739, $200.
The board thereupon adjourned.
The board met in special session on
call of the chairman Feb. 14th, with
all members present.
The chairman stated that the pur
pose of the meeting was to consider
the construction of state road No. 6.
After consideration, upon motion of
Commissioner Talton, seconded by
Commissioner Weathers, the follow
ing advertisement was ordered insert
ed in the local papers:
"Notice to Contractors: Notiee is
hereby given that the board of county
commissioners of Marion county, Fla.,
will until 11 a. m. March 8th, 1922,
receive sealed bids for the construc
tion of approximately 12 miles of
lime rock roads between Dunnellon
and the Levy-Marion county line near
Romeo. Each bid must be accom
panied by a certified check, made pay
able to the chairman of the board of
county commissioners of Marion coun
ty, Florida, in the sum of $2000, as
a guarantee that the bidder will, if
awarded the contract, enter into a
contract and make bond within the
specified time. Plans and specifica
tions will be on file in the office of the
clerk of the court of Marion county,
Fla., at Ocala, Fla., on and after Feb'.
28th, or specifications can be secured
from the engineer, upon payment of
$3 to cover cost and printing. The
right is reserved to reject any or all
bids. R. B. Meffert, Chairman Board
of County Commissioners. T. DLan
caster Jr., Clerk. D. Frazier Thomas,
Engineer, Gainesville, Fla
There being no further business the
board thereupon adjourned.
R. B. Meffert, Chairman
Attest: T. D. Lancaster Jr., Clerk.
Nice residence on paved street, five
blocks from courthouse; seven rooms,
bath, sleeping porch, corner lot, 112 x
224 feet; two-room servant's house;
garage, fruit trees, chicken yard and
houses and garden; gas, electricity
and all modern conveniences. Cash
or on time. PRICE A BARGAIN. Ap
ply Box 575, Ocala, Fla. 1-21-lm
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings: residence
phone 151. tt


Twt Lagenda Told, One ef Thm Nar.
rated by th Great Greek States Statesman
man Statesman Himself.
There are many legends surround surrounding
ing surrounding the birth of Yenlzelos. Accord According
ing According to one, his mother went to the
Monastery of the Virgin near Canea
to pray for a son, promising the child
Should be born in a cattle shed after
New Testament tradition. Another
tells the same story with this addi addition:
tion: addition: When the abbot christened
Yenisei os he uttered, following the
mother's wish, these prophetic words:
"I baptize thee Eleutherios, for thou
halt deliver our long-suffering island
from the tyranny of the Turks."
In the "Life of Venlselos." by S.
B. Chester, still another story Is told,
based on incidents narrated by the
Greek statesman himself at a dinner
party in London. His parents, hav having
ing having already lost three children, de decided
cided decided to follow the local custom and
adopt him as a foundling. There was
a superstition that the child would
arrive only if treated in this fashion.
Eleutherios was duly taken away
from his mother and deposited on a
heap ef dry leaves outside the house.
Passing by soon afterward, some
friends, who, of course, played their
role In the secret, "discovered the
child, brought him to his parents and
urged that they adopt him as a found foundling.
ling. foundling. They did, and Eleutherios sur survived
vived survived and prospered.
West Virginia Mayor Couldn't 8o
VVhtr Autoict Had Any Reason
for Complaint.
Law founded on the Bible is good
enough for Mayor Gilmore of Morgan Morgan-town,
town, Morgan-town, W. Va. A local man charged
with not having the tall light burning
on his automobile was arraigned be before
fore before the mayor, who assessed a fine
of $3.
The accused protested, said that
It was a poor law under which he was
fined and that he did not think it
would hold water In court.
The mayor declared any law found founded
ed founded on the Bible was good enough for
him. The defendant said he couldn't
see where a tall light had anything
to do with the Bible. The mayor
looked pityingly at the accused and
"Do you remember the tale about
the ten virgins, five of whom had
lights and five of whom didn't? Well,
if you do, you will remember that
the Lord wouldn't have anything to
do with the five without lights, and
neither will this court." Louisville
Courler-J ournsi.
Miniature Libraries.
A curious idea in book making Is
nflforasi hr a Arm tf FVonh nnhlishers.
Their nlan consists of substituting for
the large pages of the average dooks
microphotographic reproductions of
them to be read through a magnifying
It is proposed that the sue of the
plates representing pages should be In Internationally
ternationally Internationally standardized, so that any
one possessing the magnifying appara
tus would be able to read any book
produced in this way. No technical
difficulties are 6ald to be in the way.
It is claimed that the cost of pro
duction would be enormously reduced.
Also It would greatly reduce the work
of libraries now cumbered by books
of every shape and size. The plates
would be, moreover, of a fire-proof
and durable material, while the system
admits of an edition being enlarged to
any dimension desired in accordance
with demand.
Making Library Helpful.
Presuming that a public library Is
so well conducted that Its custodians
are able to direct applicants promptly
to the volume asked for, the next
step for an ideal institution would be
to advertise the treasures which it
holds in trust for all citizens. It
would appear that the Newark (N. J.)
library has reached the second stage,
for it has been distributing circulars
telling how the ambitious worker may
educate himself by reading, and how
the library can help him to find Just
the right things to read. Taking a
m from the methods of writers of
eye-catching advertisements, the
library entitled the circular in large
type: -Get Wise Quick." Christian
Science Monitor.
Proud Seuth American Cities.
If Caracas claims the title of "The
Paris of the New World" and so they
called the Venezuelan "capital in the
ntnrv nast we ought to remember
that Bogota, Colombia's capital, was
early in the Sixteenth century famed
as "The Athens of South America."
This city, founded In 1538. was a cen
ter ef culture, before Harvard uni university
versity university had been thought of. Carta Cartagena
gena Cartagena Colombia, is fondly known si
"The Heroic City." or "The Cradle of
South American Liberty." New York
Evening Post.
Engine Wrongly Blamed.
A very nervous man bought a mo motor
tor motor car and a friend asked him to glva
him a lift. They found themselves In
a crowded street.
The friend said : "Jim, your engine
is knocking badly."
"Don't be a fool," was the reply.
"That's my knee."
Williams' news stand is now located
at 408 N. Magnolia street. You can
get your papers and magazines there.
21 -6t N. L. Williams.

PHONE 2 43


I Cook's Market and Grocery


Simmons9 GARAGE

Eat a dish a day for the food that's in it. Ask for
it by name at TROXLER'S

: Marion County Creamery Company t


GEO. MacKAY Funeral Directors
Toihe PabUc:
The undertaking Parlors of Geo. MacKay will
be temporately located in their ware house until'
permanent quarters can be arranged.
Funeral Director


Would you
send out a
Your business
stationery is
your business



Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51


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


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

Mr. and Mrs. Sol Levy are expected
today and will be the guests of Mrs.
Levy's sister, Mrs. Max Israelson.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Main Street
Market. tf
It's true economy to use the best
bread, rolls, pies and cakes, and they
are all made fresh every day at the
Federal Bakery. 17-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
After being not exactly sick, but
confined to his home by a bad cold for
several days, Postmaster Rogers is
out again.
Quality is the watchowrd at the
Federal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf
This is a Studebaker year.
Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good"
kind. They're made at tne Federal
Bakery. 17-tf
Mrs. C. C. Hall returned from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Tuesday, having been pres present
ent present at her granddaughter's marriage,
Miss Alma Hall.
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market 4-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cleveland are
spending a few days in Leesburg, vis visiting
iting visiting Mr. Cleveland's cousin, Mr. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Boyd, and family.
There is other good bread, but
T7F.DF.RAL BREAD is the best. You
want the best, so buy Federal. 17-tf
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm-
Phone 284. tT
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hall returned
home Tuesday night from Jackson
ville, where they went to attend the
wedding of their daughter, Miss Alma
Hall, to Mr. Musseau.
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tr
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
Dr. R. T. Weaver and Mr. Frank B.
Beckham left yesterday afternoon for
a ten days' trip down the East Coast.
They will make the trip in the Silver
Springs car, advertising the springs
all along the route.
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cullen left this
afternoon for Miami. They go espe especially
cially especially to attend the marriage of Miss
Blair Woodrow. They will probably
be gone about two weeks, stopping at
places of interest on the east coast.
This is a Studebaker year.
Mr. T. A. lhake wishes his custom customers
ers customers to know he is still doing business
at his old stand. The fire did not in interfere
terfere interfere at all with his work.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mrs. J. P. Milton, after spending
several weeks here, attending to busi business
ness business affairs, and witnessing the court
proceedings against her husband's
persecutors, has returned to her home
at Hazelhurst, Ga. "Miss Penny" is
one of Marion's best women, and
while wishing her every happiness in
her new home her friends hope the
day will come when she will return to
the old home.
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
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.
v HEAjJAUrxEo are aue
,to eyestrain or weak muscles.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist


The Schreiber home was the scene
yesterday afternoon of a gathering of
happy children, in response to invita invitations
tions invitations issued by Miss Dorothy Schrei Schreiber
ber Schreiber for her niece, Charlotte Schreiber.
The little folks gathered on the lawn
and during the afternoon they played
all kinds of games. One competitive
game, pinning the hatchet on the
cheery tree, was especially enjoyed.
Helen Watt of the little girls, and
Bobby Cox of the boys, were the prize
Refreshments were served by the
hostess, consisting of ice cream, cook cookies
ies cookies and candy. As the afternoon hours
began to wane, the little guests took
their departure, telling their small
hostess what a nice time they had
had and taking with them memories
of a very happy afternoon.
Miss Schreiber, Mrs. Mills-Price,
Mrs. Charles Chazal and Miss Mary
The following were the small guests
of the afternoon: Adelaide Duval,
Mary Elizabeth Simmons, Helen Watt,
Clifford Ayer, Ethel Fair Pillans, Vir
ginia Peek, Junior Peek, Barbara
Lindner, John Logan, Bobby and
Lawson Cox, Leslie Stroud, Virginia
Balkcom, Mary Louise and Elizabeth
Ann Wartmann, Bettie Blalock, Mary
Chazal, Valeta Waterman, Louis, Vir
ginia May and Sidney Dosh, John
Pasteur, Mary Sheppard, Martha
Taylor, Spencer Cullen, Hope, John
and Ann Mills-Price.
Knowing there were only two or
three cases of smallpox in town, the
Star has been somewhat surprised at
the amount of alarm and rumor that
it has run up against in the last day
or so. un tne advice or tne city pny-
sician, and other physicians, the Star
begs to inform its readers that the
disease is scarce and very mild. There
is always some smallpox among the
colored people this time of year, but
white people seldom catch it never
would if they would all be vaccinated.
Moss Bluff, Feb. 21. The home of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fort was gay
with young people Friday night, when
Miss Martha Fort gave a farewell
party in honor of her friend-, Mrs. H.
Wayne Lewis, of New York, who has
been visiting her for the past six
weeks. The room in which the affair
took place was effectively decorated
with quantities of brilliant yellow
crepe paper and greenery. Flowers
were artistically arranged in vases.
Mrs. Lewis was charming in a lovely
frock of pink crepe de chene. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments of, ice cream and cakes were
serves, and at a late hour the guests
departed, alter expressing nteir ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for a delightful time. Those
present were Messrs. Ernest Roberts
and Walter Perkins, of Ocala; Misses
Vernice Martin, Janie Martin, Lillie
Sue Clayton, Elsie Divis, Mabel
Squires, Helen Squires, Annie Mc
Knight, Messrs. Carl McKnight, Ray
McKnight, Stuart Hall, Charlie Da
vis, Chane Martin, Lawtpn Martin,
Alvin Squires, Archie Fort, Percy
Fort, Bill Harrell, Hugh Blair and
Mrs. Flora Charlton.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Martin and little
son Willard, were pleasant callers in
Ocala Monday.
Mr. Tim Hunter and .sister, Mrs
Flora Charlton, left Tuesday for
Michigan after spending the winter
Mrs. Wayne Lewis left Monday for
New York after spending several
weeks with her friend, Miss Martha
'Our community was shocked Sun
day to learn of the death of Mrs.
TV1 1 T- 1
i-niiiips itoDerts, wno passed away
Saturday night at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brad Coldwell
of Electra. Our sympathy is extend extended
ed extended to the bereaved husband, parents,
brothers and other relatives.
Cotton Plant, Feb. 22. Mrs. Ber Bertha
tha Bertha Parker led prayer meeting at St.
Johns church Sunday night.
Miss Susie Glattle spent the day at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Veal Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. We are sorry to hear that Miss
Mayme Parker had to be taken back
to the hospital Suesday but we hope
she will soon recover again.
Mr. Willie Veal is planting his cu cucumbers.
cumbers. cucumbers. We all hope he will have
fine success.
Mrs. Newcomb Barco and children
spent the day in town with Mr. Barco
Sunday at the hospital.
Mrs. Smith, the teacher of the Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant school, took all of the chil children
dren children for a holiday trip Feb. 22nd, and
all report a fine time.
We are glad to report that Mr.
Newcomb Barco came home this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Miss Susie Strickland spent the day
in Ocala Tuesday.
FOR SALE Cheap, a piano. Apply
at 120 N. Sanchez St. 22-tf


Miss Alma Hall of Ocala and Mr.
Adlai A. Musseau of Jacksonville,
were quietly married last Saturday
night at the home of the bride's aunt,
Mrs. L. A. Carter, in West Spring Springfield,
field, Springfield, Jacksonville. Only the immed immediate
iate immediate families attended.
The bride wore a beautiful cape
dress of blue crepe knit and canton
crepe embroidered in gray, with gray
hat and accessories to match.
Mrs. Murreau is the only daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hall of this
city, where she has grown to woman womanhood.
hood. womanhood. She graduated from our high
school and has a large circle of
friends who will be interested to learn
of her marriage.
Mr. and Mrs. Murreau are both stu students
dents students at the Massey Business College
in Jacksonville. The many friends of
the young couple wish them a loHg
life of prosperity and happiness.
The funeral of the late W. H. Boul Boul-ware
ware Boul-ware of Mcintosh, who died on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon, was held yesterday
afternoon at Mcintosh, interment be being
ing being made in the cemetery there.
eGorge MacKay & Company had
charge of the arrangements.
The deceased was seventy years of
age, having been born in Cross Hill,
Laurens county, S. C, and moved to
Florida in 1913.
He was a consistent Christian, a
loving father and husband. He is
survived by his wife, Mrs. Alice Wad Wad-dell
dell Wad-dell Boulware, and several children,
namely: W. A. Boulware, Columbia,
S. C.; Mrs. R. S. Bonnell, Sardis, Ga.;
W. F. Boulware, Bradentown; Jas. P.
Boulware, Greenwood, S. C; Miss
Elizabeth Boulware, Augusta, Ga.; R.
M. Boulware, Palmetto, Fla.; Mrs.
Joshua Gist, Ocala; Mrs. W. M. Ab
ernathy, Jacksonville and P. M. Boul
ware, R. C. Boulware and Mrs. Mor-
aecai in. uist, Mcintosh, and one
brother, R. C. Boulware, of Bethany,
mere are numerous iriends in
South Carolina and Florida who will
be grieved to hear of his death and
who will sympathize with the bereav
ed ones in their loss.
LOST Black hand bag,, badly worn,
containing clothing, etc. Lost on
Dixie Highway between Ocala and
Belleview. Finder please forward
to J. W. Suggs, Mayo, Fla., and
receive suitable reward. 22-3t
POINTER DOG Owner can have
i i
same Dy proving ownership and
paying incurred expenses. Apply
at Dr. Dunn's hospital, 18 W. Fort
King avenue. 22-6t
FOR SALE Five passenger Buick
six car in good condition. Price,
$550. See. A. M. McCauley, No. 315
Fort King. 21-4t
WANTED By couple with 8-year-old
boy, two downstairs rooms furnish
ed for light housekeeping; close in
Must be reasonable as we will be
permanent. Phone 440 or 562.
O. Box 291. 21-3t
FOR SALE Forty acres, 11 miles
from Ocala; Sec. 8., Twp. 17, R. 22
Write Mrs. J. Flaton, 1540 Polk
San Francisco, Calif. 20-6t
STRAY DOG Block and white setter
dog came to my home on Feb. 16th
Owner can have same by paying ex
penses. C. A. Carter, Leroy. 20-6t
FOR RENT One lower three-room
apartment. John Dozier, 322 Ok
lawaha avenue. 17-tf
FOR SALE Six pair of three and
four-year-old mules, broke to farm
work; sound and in good condition
weight 2000 lbs. to pair; raised n
farm. Several good saddle or woods
horses. Dairy cows always for sale
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. lOt
uk kuinj. un Urange avenue
two miles south of Ocala, 40-acre
farm. J. T. Nelson, 211 N. Main
St., Ocala, Fla. 14-tf
Bros, to do your hauling and mov
mg; anything anywhere. Prices
reasonable, prompt service. Cal
phone 434. Cordrey Bros. tf
SHOE REPAIRING A new man has
opened a shoe repairing shop sec
ond door from Masters' dry good
store, 20 North Magnolia street
west or courthouse. 1 repair your
shoes at $1.50 and $1.75. 2-7-lm
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Aiams, Secretary.


Belleview, Feb. 22. A large num number
ber number of our Eastern Star folks attended
the meeting in Ocala Wednesday eve evening
ning evening in Ocala. All reported an enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable evening.
The men of the Civic League enter entertained
tained entertained at the club house Wednesday
afternoon. A large crowd was pres present
ent present and the entertainment part con consisted
sisted consisted of numerous songs and piano
selections by Miss Pyles of Ocala,
Mrs. J. W. Nelson and Eddie Arm-
trong and a number of others. Re-
reshments of ice cream, cake, straw
berries and cream and ice tea were
served. It was a pleasant afternoon
for all.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Benedict of
Wilton, Conn., have rented the Weihe
cottage for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Taylor of Wil
ton, Conn., Mr. and Mrs. Greshen Hill
of Georgetown, Conn., Mrs. G. N.
.IXC tiilU JlOLLl A'll O (71 iCU 1 Ul Till-
ton, are recent guests at the Lake
Mrs. Minnie E. Hamilton and Miss
Jennie Bryan are visiting in Tampa
and Palm Beach this week.
Mrs. K. T. Keller left Monday for
Jacksonville and will go from there
down the east coast.
Mr. Will Fitzgerald and Mrs. M. G.
Waezeneger are in St. Petersburg this
Mr. and Mrs. Pierson Reynolds of
Danbury, Conn., were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Schmidts last week.
Mr. Jesse McClendon has recently.
gone to Manatee where he has obtain obtained
ed obtained work.
Mrs. Pierce and son Lonnie have
returned to Manatee after a visit with
Mr. Hall and family.
Little Miss Vivian Abshier enjoyed
a birthday party Saturday afternoon,
and entertained about fifteen of her
ittle schoolmates. After a jolly time
in playing out of doors games, re-'
freshments of ice cream and cake
were served.
Mrs. Frank Martin entertained the
Ladies' Aid thimble social Tuesday.
Mr. George Newman of Greensboro,
N. C, visited over Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. S. N. Smith.
The Ladies' Aid food sale Saturday
was well attended and a neat sum
The Elson art exhibit for purchas
ing pictures for the school is the chief
attraction for the week-end.
Mrs. Will Abshier, Winters B.
Hames and Alice K. Weihe are on the
sick list this week. We hope for them
a speedy recovery.
Our B. Y. P. U. wil put on a pro
gram at the Electra church next Sun
day afternoon at 3 o'clock. Every Everyone
one Everyone is invited to attend.
Miss Mary A. Butterfield, for thir
teen years a missionary to Jersusalem
will speak at the Methodist church
next Sunday evening, Feb. 26th. This
will be a very interesting lecture and
everyone is urged to attend. Miss
Butterfield is a friend of Mrs. Feuch-
ter and is spending the week with her.
She expects to speak in Pittsburg in
In last week's issue of the Star
there was a very interesting account
of Mr. Hayward's boys Sunday school
class, of the Methodist church, and
it is only proper that it should be
known that there was also recently
organized a girls' class, under the
leadership of Miss Mildred Searles of
Ann Arbor, Mich., who is spending
the winter with her parents, Rev. and
Mrs. W. E. Searles. The young la ladies
dies ladies are very fortunate in having
Miss Searles as a teacher, who is a
tactful and gifted young lady, and
well adapted for this position. The
president of the class is Miss Ham Ham-mel.
mel. Ham-mel. The assistant teacher in our
school, Miss Margaret Monroe, is
treasurer and secretary. The class
has chosen the mystical letters, "B.
O." for its name, and if you are good
at guessing perhaps you can tell what
they mean.
On Friday, March 3rd, the Civic
Leageu of Belleview will present to
the public the rural comedy, "Aaron
Slick from Punkin Crick." Great
credit is due Aaron Slick for the way
he handles his part of the play; he
will remind the older people in the
audience of Josh Whitcomb, the great
rural play actor of twenty years ago.
Aaron is well supported by the rest
of the troupe. Rosa Berry, the Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma widow, is full of life and long longing
ing longing for society, but after giving the
cit ya trial, she is just as anxious to
go back and settle down on the "dear
old farm." Mr. Merriden is a good
representation of the crooks of today;
ready to do any one, even a lone
widow, out of everything they own.
Miss Merriden is just a young girl,
very ignorant of country life and very
fond of pretty clothes. Sis Riggs, the
tomboy, will give you many a hearty
laugh; seh is very loyal to "Miz Rosa"
and will defend her, even if she has to
"kick a few shins, and go along to
jail." Clarence Green, the young de detective,
tective, detective, locates the crook and talks
poetry to Sis at the same time.' And
to add to the excitement the city girl,
"out to do some one," almost does
Aaron. We anticipate giving the au audience
dience audience a very happy evening.

Participants in Irish Wild Qooee
Chase Always in for Danger
Real and Thrilling.
The etymology of steeplechase Is too
obvious to need set explanation.
Founders of the sport merely fixed
upon a distant steeple and rode
straight to It, crossing gallantly,
hedge, ditch, paling, turf or timber,
pastures, crops, moorland or ridge and
furrow whoso riding stralghtest,
came in first and was winner.
But there are few, indeed, to whom
a wild goose chae bears any Implica Implication
tion Implication of 8 port, yet the phrase derives
from a sport hazardous, indeed. It
is said to have begun in Ireland, where
a chosen leader took mounted men
cross country, but chose always the
roughest, wildest going to be found.
If miscliaiK-e befell the leader some
other took up the office occasionally
there was a change of leaders if the
first proved timorous. For danger
real and thrilling was the spice of the
wild goose chase.
The winner was not he who came
home first, but he who had flunked
nothing in the route, even possibly
having gone further around to negoti negotiate
ate negotiate an extra hazard.
Knowing this I have wondered a lit little
tle little if the Wild Geese the Irish le legions
gions legions who, fighting for alien kings,
have shown themselves prodigies of
valor did not take their name, from
the sport nearest the heart of their
homeland. New York Herald.

"Aurora Borealis" Has Its Manifesta Manifestations
tions Manifestations at Intervals of From Ten
to Sixty Years.
The name "aurora borealis" was
first used by Cassendl, who in 1621
observed one In France and wrote a
description of it. The "aurora Is
periodic in its. manifestations, the
finest displays being at intervals of
60 years and less marked ones at In Intervals
tervals Intervals of 10 or 11 years.
It is asserted hat the greater and
lesser displays correspond with the
increase and decrease o spots on the
This phenomenon is generally mani manifested
fested manifested in the following way :
A dim light appears on the horizon
shortly after twilight and gradually
assumes the shape of an arch having
a pale yellow color with its concave
side turned earthward. From this
arch streams of liht shoot forth, pass passing
ing passing from yellow to green and then to
brilliant violet.
The name, "aurora borealis," while
generally .referring to the northern
lights, is applied to a similar phe phenomenon
nomenon phenomenon visible in the vicinity of the
South pole.
Machine Clears Land for Farm.
Among the new agricultural machin machinery
ery machinery is a ponderous mechanical con construction
struction construction which moves under Its own
power over some rough country and
leaves it in condition ,for planting.
Tile operation of clearing land for
agricultural purposes is u very hard
and tedious operation, but with the
aid of this new machine the labor
and time expenditure is reduced more
than half. The front end of the ma ma-chin
chin ma-chin which moves pn a caterpillar
tread, is equipped with heavy bars
with sharpened points which enter the
ground alternately and tear roots and
throw them on a conveyer belt, drop dropping
ping dropping them inside to be disposed of
later. The rear of the machine is
supplied with a somewhat different
device which pulverizes the ground
and leaves It in condition for planting.
Under ordinary conditions, this ma machine
chine machine has a capacity of three acres a
Enlightening the Ignorant.
A large, guttural-voiced woman sat
in an aisle seat for one of the Pav Pav-lowa
lowa Pav-lowa performances at the Manhattan
opera house. She was the type who
read all the captious aloud at the
movies. Here her weakness took her
in the form of interpreting the pan pantomime
tomime pantomime for the benefit of the man
with her. and those around who could
not escape. "Aw !" she would exclaim
deeply and caressingly. "Her toes!
Her best remark, however, was on the
occasion of Pavlowa's final scene in
"Aniarilla," where she is dancing near
the stone seat in the count's gardent
"Now," she said, "she is Vorshiplng
vheie he sat." New York Evening
Truly Mathematical Prodigy. j
The mathematical prodigy, whose :
case Is reported in the Lancet, was
able to give the square root of any
number running into four figures, j
in an average of four seconds, and the ;
cube rot of any number running into j
six figures in six seconds. He gave 1
the cube root of W-A4",7 (which is :
775) In 13 seconds. These feats, and
others even more remarkable, he per performed
formed performed without resort to writing, as
he was blind from birth.
Old-Fashioned Notion.
"The coffee is good here, the wait waiters
ers waiters attentive and the music and vaude vaudeville
ville vaudeville superior. Besides, I don't think
you will find :i more tastefully dec decorated
orated decorated pla-e in the city."
"I ssgree with all you say." replied
the isitnr, who was being shown
ubour town, "but occasionally I go
into a rota cram for tht purpose of
:ttii;-4 s -iH-tli !- i;:t." -rUrn.iiig-rMi
There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market, j
Phone 158. tf j


$1.00, $1.50 and $2.00
plus war tax
Seats Sale Saturday
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effort worth
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote yon
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
x Perry, Florida
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We sDecialize on Ford and

i m m -m w m i r

Reo repair work )

., 'T1J
A Restaurant
That Appeals
' to both sexes must of necessity be
above the ordinary. Once you have
given yourself the luxury of a meal
here, you will never hesitate when
. dining out. And it is not a luxury so
far as price goes. Our large scale of
, business, and the efficiency of our sys-
! tem combine to keen the priees most
reasonawe. ttverytning tne best.
The rumor circulating
over town that I have
small pox is without
Harry A. Stein


Closes at 10:30 p. m. every evening
except Saturday and Sunday. Closes
12 p. m. Saturday and Sunday. Dont
forget where to get your eats. No. V
North Magnolia street. .TV
16-tf Mrs. J. I. Lawrence.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06128
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 23, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06128
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum2
mods:caption Issue 46
mods:number 46
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06128
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 February
3 23 23
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 675edacc477119a563a542e6bcbe8cbd CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6254822
G2 JP22 0b2f38b08ca7836a2d925f3bc5c4eaf2 6228118
G3 JP23 de8d2fabd5145eaa33026f2b853b5478 6214844
G4 JP24 ed3b42bfc074b511375e42e042af5aa5 6292626
TIF1 imagetiff 67f582a9bd1072778f1ab5bd04ede833 50004723
TIF2 9cef60bbca0133697012ad868be02f9e 49799347
TIF3 7275ff31d85cdf3eea21cc310f2324e4 49701453
TIF4 a549653d514c4a4d7ed9a77653f0e0d7 50331899
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 4fba3b49e93919819d4d30dcb80a2b65 769171
ALTO2 d89b74b983b711720768cfa7d72250e6 601955
ALTO3 fe1257253c96147c9806b6fd2ed41840 638980
ALTO4 707ff1d0cc28db96c3cd9902115f4f11 769821
TXT1 textplain aecb9bbc51ebe2d543a86837fb27bc66 25667
TXT2 865f36aa3272306e38b9df97d21ca22f 18733
TXT3 559d4a8d31284579c016496cabcc1f4f 21311
TXT4 a72437ab1aa585f45fd538cef84f2512 24914
METS1 unknownx-mets 6912c4ed1a46b7e366cbb9b1bca56f85 9745
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EILKINCRV_Y39O26 INGEST_TIME 2014-08-04T16:56:33Z PACKAGE UF00075908_06128