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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Saturday, little change in temperature. .. TEMPERATURES Thia morning, 55 ; this afternoon, 76.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:33; Seta, 68 OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 17. 1922 VOLUMET
- ' i f f
Do You Remember When We Put
That Five Billion Liberty Loan
Over in Sixty Days?
Washington, March 17 There were
two development yesterday in the
soldiers' bonus muddle. One was the
filing by Chairman Fordney of the
ways and means committee of the ma majority
jority majority report on the compromise bill,
which was estimated to cost the gov gov-ernment
ernment gov-ernment a total of $4,098,719,350. The;
other was the circulation of a petition
by Representative Lineberger, of Cal-!
ifomia, a former service man, for a!
conference of House republicans for
next Tuesday evening to discuss the
Chairman Fordney declared em emphatically
phatically emphatically that it still was his deter determination
mination determination to bring the bill up Monday
under a suspension of the rules, if
that could be done, and if not, to call
it up Tuesday under a special rule, if
such a rule could be obtained.
The estimate in the majority report
that the total cost of the bonus would
be $4,098,719,350, was based upon the
assumption that 70 per cent of the
4,4358,199 veterans who would be elig eligible
ible eligible for compensation would accept
adjusted service certificates; 2 per
cent vocational training; 10 per cent
farm and home aid and 7 per cent
land settlement aid. The remaining
10 per cent would be paid in cash
after passage of the bill under a pro provision
vision provision requiring veterans whose ad adjusted
justed adjusted compensation would not exceed
$50 to accept cash.
Total cost under the various options
of the bill were estimated as follows:
Cash payments, $16,000,000; certifi certificates,
cates, certificates, on account of deaths, $577,571, $577,571,-000,
000, $577,571,-000, and on account of maturity, $3, $3,-154,823,350;
154,823,350; $3,-154,823,350; vocational training, $52, $52,-325,000;
325,000; $52,-325,000; farm and home air, $186,000, $186,000,-000,
000, $186,000,-000, and land settlement, $112,000, $112,000,-000.
000. $112,000,-000. The greatest cost in any single year
was estimated at $3,154,823,350, in
the fiscal year 1943, when the certi
ficates then outstanding would ma
ture. The costs under all. other op
tions except the certificate would
cease, the report said, in 1927. The
last payments under vocational train training
ing training would be in 1925; under farm and
home aid in 1926, and under land set
tlement in 1927. After that time the
only cost each year until the year of
maturity of the certificates would be
payments, on the deaths of soldiers,
of certificates. The cost in the fiscal
' year 1923, the first year after the bill
came into operation, would be $74,
GOOD ROADS MEET IN
AUGUSTINE MARCH 29
St. Augustine, March 17. with a
view of speeding the development of
the state through the construction of
a system of hard-surfaced roads, the
board of trade of St. Augustine is
sending out letters to the various
commercia lorganizations, automobile
clubs and boards of county commis
sioners, inviting them to send dele
gates to a good roads conference to be
held in St. AugustinefMarch 29 and
At the coming conference road con
struction will be discussed in all its
phases and it is believed that legs ex
pensive, but equally as durable mate material
rial material as has been generally used for
road building can be substituted, and
thereby lower the cost of road con
Ways and means for greatly in
creasing the annual road budget will
be one of the main subjects to be dis
cussed. Facts and figures will be pre presented
sented presented to the meeting that will admit
of intelligent action on the various
problems affecting road building in
A number of letters have already
been sent out and the response has
been general, all organizations dis
playing the keenest interest and send
ing assurances that they will be rep
resented at the conference March 29
COART FOUND GUILTY
Talbotton, Ga., March 17 The jury
returned a verdict of guilty with rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation for mercy today in the
case of Lee H. Coart, on trial here
for the murder of A. B. McNiece, for former
mer former superintendent of Talbot county
Miss Elizabeth Skinner of Dunedin,
is in the city the guest of Mrs. W. T,
Gary. Miss Skinner is president of
the State Federation of Woman's
Clubs and came especially to attend
the meeting of section four tomorrow
Bathing suit: The alibi used to get
a shape into the publie prints.
TRIG TO FORM
A DRAMATIC TRUST
Most of the Leading Theatrical En
terprises. May Merge Their
Chicago, March 17. A number of
theaters and theatrical productions of
the United States will be merged un under
der under a centralized management, ac according
cording according to the Chicago Herald an Ex
aminer, which today pnntea what it
termed plans for a one hundred mill
ion dollar combine. According to the
newspaper, A. L. Erlanger and J. J.
and Lee Shubert, who merged their
properties last week, are now nego negotiating
tiating negotiating with Charles Dillingham, A.
H. Woods, Florenz Ziegfield, Sam
Harris, George Cohan, Selwyn and
others to join them.
DETERMINED TO HAVE
Washington, March 17. The Sen
ate agriculture committee decided to today
day today to start on a trip of inspection to
Muscle Shoals March 25th.
Declaration that the United -States
should insist upon payment of its bill
of $41,000,000 for keeping American
soldiers in Germany was made in the
Senate today by both party leaders,
Senators Lodge and Underwood and
by Senator Borah. Senator Under Underwood
wood Underwood urged the appointtment of an
American representative on the allied
Reports from widely separated
states show improvement in the em
ployment situation, according to Col.
Arthur Woods, chairman of the em
ergency committee of the president's
conferenec on unemployment.
COST OF CONVICTS
Tallahassee, March 17 Florida con
victs cost the taxpayers of the state
a great deal of money regardless of
the work they perform on the state
roads as is evidenced by the list of
supplies the department purchases
each year. Bids were received here
recently for supplying certain quanti quantities
ties quantities of clothing and bed linen, the ar
ticles to be delivered at the road de
partment's warehouses at Yukon, near
Jacksonville. The purchase included
Approximately 200 dozen gray cot
ton pants, assorted sizes, 10-ounce.
Approximately 200 dozen gray cot
ton shirts, assorted sizes, 8-ounce.
Approximately fifty dozen night
Approximately 100 pillow slips.
Approximately 100 dozen sheets.
Approximately 200 dozen pairs of
ISAIAH WANTS TO
BECOME AN EVANGELIST
Indianapolis, March 17. Isaiah
Moore, indicted by the grand jury
here on a charge of bigamy, grand
larceny and embezzlement, wishes to
become an evangelist when he has
completed his term in prison, if he is
convicted, he said. Moore is said to
have confessed to having thirteen
"I have always wished to enter the
ministry and when I am released
from prison I hope to become an evan evangelist,"
gelist," evangelist," Moore said shortly before he
was indicted by the grand jury.
In an interview, Moore said that he
believed that several bogus checks
which he had signed were being held
in David City, Neb., Fayetteville, N.
C. and Wilson, N. C. How many
others are out which he said were
fraudulent he said he did not know.
An automobile which he said he had
used in courting Miss Amelia Cofal,
of Becker, Minn., who he was to have
married Tuesday, is in pawn at St.
Paul, he said. Diamonds and other
jewelry, he said, had also been pawn pawned
ed pawned in that city.
The grand jury indicted Moore on
evidence presented by Miss Harriet
Evans, of Mexico, Ind., school teacher,
and one of Moore's many wives
STATE BOARD OF j
Jacksonville, March 16. A report
has just been submitted by the bureau
of communicable disease of the State
Board of Health, showing that 2540
indigent persons suffering from vene
real disease were under treatment in
me various iree ciimcs in me state
during the past month. There were
eight such clinics in operation and
made reports from which these fig figures
ures figures were compiled. About 38 per
cent of the cases treated were fe females.
males. females. A great many children under
sixteen years of age were represented.
Negotiations to Prevent Strike Of
Anthracite Miners Expect To
-Reach Climax Today
New York, March 17. Negotiations
to avert the threatened closing of the
anthracite coal mines of the nation
are expected to reach the climax to today
day today when the operators were to pre present
sent present their reply to the nineteen dage
demands submitted by miners at a
FUNERAL OF HENRY
WATTERSON APRIL FOURTH
Body Will be Sent from Jacksonville
to His Kentucky Home
Jacksonville, March 17. It was an announced
nounced announced today that the body of Henry
Watterson, who died here last De December,
cember, December, will be taken to Louisville
April 2nd. The funeral will be held
from the First Christian church,
Louisville, April 4th.
MEETING OF WOMAN'S
CLUB OF MICANOPY
The Woman's Club of Micanopy met
at the home of Mrs. H. L. Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery Monday afternoon. The rooms
were beautifully decorated with cut
flowers and pot plants. Delicious re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served in abundance.
Mrs. E. A. Hickson gave a reading
which was greatly enjoyed. Each
committee was called on for its re report.
port. report. Mrs. J. E. Thrasher Jr. is the
chairman of our child's welfare com committee
mittee committee and after Mrs. Thrasher's re report
port report every woman present realized
what the Woman's Club would mean
to our kiddies in the future. Mrs. J.
J. Jones is chairman of our education educational
al educational committee and Mrs. Jones will work
with our teachers in the interest of
our schools. The club house committee
which consists of Mrs. H. L. Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery and Mrs. O. L. Feaster, made
its report which was of interest to
every member of our club. It was
fully decided that our club rooms
would be in readiness for our next
meeting which will be held March 27.
These club rooms were cheerfully
given by Dr. H. L. Montgomery, which
so delighted the ladies that they gave
the doctor a rising vote of thanks.
The club rooms are on Main street,
also on the Dixie Highway, and in the
heart of our town. The club house
committee asked each member to do donate
nate donate something for the furnishing of
these rooms. Every one cheerfully
responded and in less than one hour
the committee had on their furnishing
list everything from toothpicks to
suites of furniture. The following
ladies were present: Mrs. J. E.
Thrasher Jr., Mrs. H. L. Montgomery,
Mrs. J. P. O'Dell, Mrs. M. Arnow,
Mrs. N. B. Mott, Mrs. Carter, Mrs.
Mountain, Mrs. W. Turner, Mrs. L. J.
Montgomery, Mrs. Swink, Miss Jessie
Stokes, Mrs. B. O. Franklin, Mrs. W.
Simonton, Mrs. E. A. Hickson, Mrs.
Z. C. Herlong, Mrs. Pauline Carlton,
Mrs. May, Mrs. O. L. Feaster, Mrs.
L. Smith, Mrs. Prater, Mrs. B. Wat Wat-kins,
kins, Wat-kins, Mrs. Hillery, Mrs. J. J. Jones,
Mrs. Ford, Mrs. Eunice O'Dell, Miss
Louise Franklin,, Mrs. H. Wood, Mrs.
J. D. Watkins. After all business was
concluded Mrs. J. R. Mountain, who
is chairman of our music and art com committee,
mittee, committee, gave a piano solo which was
greatly enjoyed. The special feature
of the afternoon was a song composed
and sung by Mrs. N. B. Mott, entitled,
"There's a Little Town in Dixie." This
song was so thoroughly enjoyed that
it was adopted as a club song and will
be sung to the tune. of River Shannon.
Our club colors are purple and gold.
Our motto is: "United we stand, di divide
vide divide we fall," but is old but covers
the ground. The rose was chosen as
our club flower. It is the intention
of the club house committee to have
our rest room so attractive that
travelers on the Dixie Highway will
always find it a place of rest and com comfort.
fort. comfort. Mrs. C. Watkins,
DONEGAN NOT OUT OF
THE WOODS YET
Tampa, March 17. Federal Judge
Call today directed the jury to return
a verdict of
Donegan, former president of the St.
Cloud Bank, charged with embezzling
' $20,000. The district attomev said
he would be ready March 27th for the
trial of Donegan on other indictments
j charging misappropriation of $187,-
"He brings to songs a noteworthy
adornment," says the Toledo Blade,
in speaking of Mr. Edwin Swain's
musical entertainment. He will be at
the Woman's Club next Monday eve
Secretary Davis Promises Full Co Cooperation
operation Cooperation of the Labor Depart Department
ment Department with Ex-Service Men
Washington, March 17. The fullest
co-operation with the American Le Legion
gion Legion in its employment day drive next
Monday to find jobs for 700,000 un unemployed
employed unemployed veterans of the world war
was urged in a statement issued to today
day today by Secretary of Labor Davis.
Leader of the Legion
Is Jerome Wideman of West Palm
Beach, and Pensacola the Next
Palm Beach, March 17. Jerome
Wideman, of West Palm Beach, an at attorney,
torney, attorney, was elected commander of the
Florida Department of the American
Legion today, and Pensacola selected
as the next convention city, to be held
June 14th, 1923. Dr. Jack Halton of
Sarasota, and H. Neil Kirkman, of
Palatka, opposed Wideman for elec election.
tion. election. Halton dropped out after the
first ballot and Wideman was elected
on the second ballot.
MISS SIPPLE HONORED
The home of airs. C. R. Tydirigs was
the scene yesterday afternoon of an
unsually pretty affair, when Miss An Annie
nie Annie Davis entertained from 5 to 7 in
honor of Miss Edna Sipple, whose
wedding to Mr. Carroll Fraser will
take place April 8th.
Miss Davis, who is president of the
Wesley Bible class, invited the mem members
bers members of this class of which Miss Sip Sipple
ple Sipple has been such a conscientious
member since she has made her home
in Ocala, and a few intimate friends
were included in the list. Mrs. L. N.
Green, teacher of the- class, met the
guests as they arrived. Miss Davis
and Miss Sipple recerved informally
in the reception hall. The honoree
was attractively attired in an after afternoon
noon afternoon dress of black taffeta trimmed
with burnet orange, with which she
wore a black hat also trimmed in or orange.
ange. orange. The living rooms on the lower floor
of the house were opened en suite and
they were filled with flowers, dogwood
and nasturtiums being used. An espe especially
cially especially pretty corner of the reception
hall was filled with bamboo and a
pretty Japanese screen made a charm
ing background for the punch table,
where two Japanese maidens, Miss
Ruby Cappleman and Miss Carrie
Barco, served punch during the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. After all the guests had arrived,
the hostess brought forth thimbles
and thread, which were given to all
and to each guest was also given a
dust cloth or tea towel which were
to be hemmed. With nimble fingers
and bright conversation the work was
done, and the completed articles were
presented to Miss Sipple. During the
afternoon music was enjoyed, Miss
Mabel Akins and Miss Ruby Capple Cappleman
man Cappleman giving several piano selections.
Miss Davis served an ice course
with whipped cream, cake and crystal crystal-ized
ized crystal-ized fruit straws. She was assisted
by her sister, Mrs. C. R. Tydings,
Mrs. Cecil Bryant and Mrs. J. Harry
Miss Sipple during her few years'
residence in Ocala has made many
friends and it was an added pleasure
to have her with them under such un unusually
usually unusually pleasant circumstances.
Those who were invited to spend
the afternoon with Miss Sipple were
Mrs. A. C. Blowers, Mrs. M. H.
Brown, Mrs. C. C. Bryant, Mrs. M. M.
Carter, Mrs. L. N. Green, Mrs. Roy
Gates, Mrs. N. U. Kindt, Mrs. T. M.
Kilgore, Mrs. T. D. Lancaster Jr., Mrs.
C. W. Moremen, Mrs. Eva McClane,
Mrs. L. H. Pillans, Mrs. J. R. Preer,
Mrs. W. W. Rilea, Mrs. M. L. Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, Mrs. R. T. Stroud, Mrs. W. J.
Thomas, Mrs. Fred Vogt, Mrs. J. D
Williams, Mrs. J. E. Walker, Mrs. W.
W. Clyatt, Mrs. F. W. Cook, Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward Tucker, Mrs. George Wenzel,
Mrs. John Needham, Mrs. H. C. Nich
ols, Mrs. J. N. Bryan Jr., Mrs. De De-Witt
Witt De-Witt Griffin, Mrs. Baxter, Mrs. G. W.
Martin, Mrs. Buhrman, Mrs. Spencer,
Mrs. J. H. Therrell, Mrs. Dodd, Misses-
Carrie Barco, Ernestine Brooks, Col
lie Clark, Edith and Emma Griffin,
Margaret Howell, Margaret Jackson,
Pearl Keeffe, Estelle McAteer, Mamie
Shephard, Edith Baker, Bessie Green,
Mamie Smedley, Margaret Walters,
Musie Bullock, Rena Smith, Ruby
Cappleman, Helen Veal, Mabel Akins
and Rachel VeaL
Japan doubtless reflects that she' is
just as prompt about getting out of
Siberia as the, world is about getting
its nose out of her business.
THE LAST FRANC
Declaration by Poincare That
Country Will Not Try To
Evade Her Debts
Paris, March 17. Premier Poin Poincare
care Poincare told the finance committee of
the senate yesterday that France will
pay all her debts. The declaration
was interpreted by the press as in intended
tended intended to correct the impression made
by Louis Loucheur's speech in Lyons
last month in which he said it was his
belief that France never would be
able to pay any of her debts to the
GREAT TROUBLE IS
AHEAD FOR GREECE
She is Entirely Too Careless About
Seizing French And
Athens, March 17. News has been
received here of the seizure of an another
other another French steamship by Greek
vessels, alleged to be carrying con contraband
traband contraband of war destined for Turkish
ALREADY A SUCCESS IS
"Is There a Man in Ocala Who
Ought to Go to Hell Such is the
thought-compelling question which is
the subject of the sermon to be deliv delivered
ered delivered tonight by Evangelist Owens at
the Baptist church at 7:45 o'clock. A
great chorus of from seventy-five to
a hundred children will render a mus musical
ical musical program at the very beginning of
the service. During the week the
musical director, Mr. R. M. Hickman,
has been training the children and
they will be heard tonight.
The music during this mission has
proven a great feature of interest and
inspiration. Mr. and Mrs. Hickman
are by nature and training great
musicians and they have the support
of a great chorus and an excellent or orchestra.
chestra. orchestra. There are about fifty in the
chorus every "night and eight or ten
people in the orchestra. These, with
Mr. Hickman's xylophone and saxo saxophone,
phone, saxophone, certainly inspire the large au audiences
diences audiences in splendid fashion. A num number
ber number of Mr. Hickman's own composi compositions
tions compositions have been sung. Last night he
and Mrs. Hickman sang as a duet, "He
Gives the Power," the words and
music both being the work of Mr.
Hickman, who is a graduate of the
Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.
Dr. Owens is more than living up
to his reputation for masterful
preaching as established by himself
when he conducted a mission here
about five years ago. The attention
of the large audience never lags a
moment while he has the floor. His
sermon last night, on "Three Days,"
was one of the best he has yet given.
He brings to his audience, in forceful
manner, the results of his twenty and
more years of active ministry and
carries his audience with him from
the first word to the last. A man of
the people, he knows the needs and
experiences of men and he speaks in
the language that all understand. Ev
ery service is a joy to every hearer.
The afternoon meetings have drawn
good numbers of the people and will
be continued. No services will be held
A. ft 1 A.
tomorrow i&aturaayj aiternoon or
night. The services and sermon
themes for Sunday will be duly an announced
nounced announced and a great day is confident
ly expected. The meetings will con
tinue through next week only.
The hours of service are 3 o'clock
in the afternoon and 7:45 at night.
C. L. Collins, Pastor.
JULIAN S. CARR JR.
Durham, N. C, March 17. Julian
S. Carr, junior, president of the Dur
ham Hosiery Mills and known as the
"hosiery king," died in New York city
this morning. He had been in failing
health for the past several months as
the result of a nervous breakdown
last year. Julian Carr was a son of
General Julian S. Carr, commander-in-chief
of the Confederate Veterans,
who has been seriously ill at his home
Chef: A culinary wizard whose won wonderful
derful wonderful dishes cause us to appreciate
honest-to-goodness eats when we get
"Edwin Swain has a voice remark remarkable
able remarkable for its power, its resonance, its
sympathy, its general skill and charm.
Equally at home in songs of delicate
sentiment and melody, and in the
highly dramatic and moving, is the
way the St. Paul Press speaks of Mr.
Swain who will appear in musical
concert at the Woman's Club next
Monday night. It
ACTIVE III AFRICA
Caused a Bunch of Natives to Run
Afoul of British Police And
Get Themselves Killed
London, March 17. (By Associated
Press). Twenty natives were killed
an dthirty wounds at Nairobi, Brit British
ish British East Africa, yesterday, in fight fighting
ing fighting following demonstrations over the
arrest of Indian Agitator Thuku.
Thuku was arrested Wednesday and
trouble followed immediately. A strike
of native workers yesterday caused
renewed demonstrations and the riot
act was read. The crowd finally at attempted
tempted attempted to rush the police and troops
HANGING OF McHENRY
President Harding Refused to Inter Interfere
fere Interfere with the Murderer's
Washington, March 17. John Mc Mc-Henry,
Henry, Mc-Henry, age twenty-four, was hanged
in the District of Columbia jail today
for the murder of a Washington de detective
tective detective and automobile dealer. Efforts
to obtain commutation were continued
to the last moment but failed, Presi President
dent President Harding having refused to inter intervene.
vene. intervene. An attempt to prevent the
hanging today was made by the local
branch of the Sons of Irish Freedom,
who said the execution of McHenry
today would be a desecration of the
feast day of Ireland's patron saint.
GOOD SOIL FOR GRAPES
California Man Finds Another Merit
of Marion County
While Marion county has long been
looked upon as the leading agricultur agricultural
al agricultural county of Florida, it was left to
a man from far off California to "dis
cover' 'that our soil, and especially
that near Silver Springs, is admirab admirably
ly admirably adapted to the growing of grapes.
Mr. C. Hartmann, who landed in
Marion county last August, was a
caller at "the Star office yesterday:
and says that California has no bet
ter land within the confines of the
state for grape culture than we have
right here at Silver Springs. He has
purchased twenty-one acres of this
land and now has several acres in
grape vines, many of which are show
ing bloom at this time, though only
planted last fall. Mr. Hartmann is
very enthusiastic over his "find," and
has arranged for the planting next
fall of over five acres of grape vines.
Besides grapes he is also confident
that no better soil abounds for the
growing of plum, peach and other
fruit treesand he is planting these on
his place. He expects soon to add
to his land holdings at the springs
and will keep planting until he has
several hundred acres devoted to hor horticulture
ticulture horticulture of the varieties above men
Mr. Hartmann has spent practically
all his life in California, and came to
Florida more on a vacation trip than
with the idea of investment, but when
he came here and saw the great pos
sibilities of our country he could not
resist the temptation, to invesrt in
Florida sand. He welcomes visitors
to his place at Springway Inn, just
west of Silver Springs, and is always
ready to show his guests the great
possiDiiiues ox Marion county as a
fruit growing section.
PHILLIE HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS
FORM A BASEBALL LEAGUE
Philadelphia, March 17. A baseball
league is being organized among the
high school girls of Philadelphia. A
regular schedule of inter-school games
will be arranged.
Mrs. Robinson and Miss Annie Rob
inson, who have been spending the
winter in Ocala, left yesterday for a
visit in Thomasville and other points
in Georgia, before returning to their
home in Baltimore. Mrs. Robinson
and Miss Robinson have spent several
winters in Ocala and it is always with
pleasure that their friends look for forward
ward forward to their return.
?ft ATTm ATTm
TO JJGHT AND WATER CONSUMERS:
All Light and Water consumers who have not
: t paid iip their accounts by the 20th inst will be cut
:.: off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re-
5 1 connecting the service.
M V ;H. C. SISTRUNK. City Clerk
Forces of Law and Order Won a' Vic Victory
tory Victory in New York and Two
More in Florida
New York, March 17 Fifteen spe special
cial special revenue agents today arrested
twenty-two men alter a pistol battle
aboard a two-masted schooner, said
to be loaded with liquor, in the East
river at the foot of Tiffany street, in
the Bronx. ..
BG HAUL OF BOOZE
Miami, March fL Two mixed car carloads
loads carloads of grapeiruit, cabbage, tomatoes
and liquor were seized by Florida East
Coast railroad police and sheriffs' dep deputies
uties deputies last night in two raids, one near
Fort Pierce and one' here. The Fort
Pierce car netted 437 cases of liquor,
and the Miami car 200 cases. The liq liquor
uor liquor is valued at $34,000.
JUG TRAIN JUGGED IN JAX
Jacksonville March 17. -A carload
of grapefruit shipped from Gosling,
on the Florida East Coast railway, to
Newark, N. J, opened in the railroad
yards here today, contained eighteen
boxes of grapefruit and 420 cases of
FOR MISS BAILEY
Miss Emma Bailey of North Caro
lina, who has been the attractive hon honoree
oree honoree of a number of delightful affairs,
was again honored Wednesday after
noon by Miss Mamie Taylor, who en entertained
tertained entertained at auction at her home on
East Fort King.
The six tables for the players were
placed in the reception hall and living
room which were fragrant with big
vases of larkspur.
After a most delightful afternoon
spent at auction and in conversation.
the hostess served tempting refresh refreshments
ments refreshments of chicken salad, wafers, cream
puffs and hot coffee. The napkins
and individual favors filled with mints
carried out the St. Patrick's day idea,
with shamrocks. '"
The. hostess and
i bu ucsw uiuaw
informally and when they all .had ar
rived, the tallies were distributed,
the tally cards being decorated with
shamrocks, pert .little Irish maidens
and tied with green ribbon.
Miss Taylor presented the honor
guest with a pretty memento of the
afternoon, a glass tray for the guest
room with an appropriate verse for
the guest. Miss Musie Bullock was
also given a pretty souvenir of the
occasion, accompanied vby an appro appropriate
priate appropriate verse.
As the guests were enjoying the
refreshments little Miss Martha Tay Taylor
lor Taylor entered bearing a tray filled with
dainty wrapped miniature packages
one of which she gave to each guest,
and when opened they were found to
contain the most attractive favors in
the form of miniature books, aero aeroplanes,
planes, aeroplanes, lanterns, shoes, etc each
with an appropriate inscription.
Those who spent the afternoon so
pleasantly with Miss Taylor and Miss
Bailey were Mrs. G. S. Scott, Mrs.
George MacKay, Mrs. John Taylor,
Mrs. T. S. Trantham, Mrs. Frederick
Hocker, Misses Nettie and Stella
Camp, Elizabeth Davis, Eloise Henry,
Pearl Ray, Mary McDowell, Mabel
Meffert, Adele Bittinger, Ethel Home,
Ava Lee Edwards, Frances Bangs,
Rose Wolff, Musie Bullock, Loureen
and Louise Spencer, Margaret Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Margaret Lloyd, Bettie Cole, Het Het-tie
tie Het-tie Johnson and Misses LeBlonde and
BESTOWING A NAME
ON LITTLE ABRAHAM
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Naif
Moses and Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Moses
have been favored by receipt of the
"Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Moses and Mrs.
Naif Moses request the honor of your
presence at the christening of their
nephew and son Abraham Naif Moses,
at three o'clock yn Sunday, the nine nineteenth
teenth nineteenth of March, nineteen hundred
and twenty-two, Church of the Blessed
"Supper at 7 o'clock, 809 Oklawaha
' OCALA EVS2NING STAR, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1922
Ocaia Evening Star
I'ublUkrd Every Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. llittlnser, Prvldet
II. D. Leareasood, Viee-Presldeat
P. V. LeaveBffOod, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II- Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as
BuMlaemt Office . Klve-Oae
Editorial Depart meat TtreSevea
society Kepwrter Flve-Oa
9IEJ1UEH ASSOCIATED PKESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
ail news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited In thia paper and
also, the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $C.0O
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance .60
Display Plate 1& cents per inch for
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tions 25 per cent additional. Compos!
tlon charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 2a per cent additional. .Kates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
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for each subsequent insertion. One
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out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF RATES FOR
For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
COPY IS SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mem member
ber member of 'board of county commissioners,
county surveyor,' registration officer,
constable and Justice of the peace, $5;
all state and national officers, $10.
Evening Star: (One insertion each
week) ttiame rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under thi3 rate are
to run from date of Insertion until date
of primary election.
Headers for insertion will be charged
at the regular commercial rates.
'What has become of Dr. Lorenz?
. The middleman ,is not so great -an
evil as the meddleman.
' Not only Ireland but the whole
world needs a St. Patrick to drive the
snakes out of its boots.
This is St. Patrick's day, and if the
good saint was alive to drive the hu human
man human serpents out of his beloved isl island,
and, island, Ireland would be happy.
It will take weeks to sell Fort Mar Marion
ion Marion and Secretary Weeks says that it
can't be did as long as he's strong as
he is. St. Augustine Record.
It's the duty of the city and citizens
of St. Augustine to buy the old fort,
and the state of Florida could afford
to help them.
so his friends say,
is the principal reason why W. J. B.
doesn't announce his candidacy for
the Senate. If we'd become as well
acquainted with defeat as Bryan, we
wouldn't be afraid to meet it anywhere.-
Billy Crane in the St. Pe
'This Crane is a wise bird.
Miss Catherine Hughes, daughter
of Secretary of State Hughes, will
soon be married to Chauncey Lock
hart Waddell of New York. Miss
Hughes is twenty-three years bid and
is a graduate of the National Cathe
dral School for Girls and Wellesley
College. The groom-tobe is a Har
vara graduate and served overseas
during the war.
Says the Clearwater Sun: "The peo
pie of Florida have the deepest sym
pathy for Senator Park Trammell,
whose wife died last night, after a
long illness. Park Trammell has been
signally honored by the people of his
state and he has never failed to merit
their confidence, therefore he has
their esteem, love and sympathy in
this great bereavement."
In outlining what he holds as a few
democratic principles, Editor Benja Benjamin
min Benjamin among other things in a recent
issue of the Star, said to Goode
Guerry, "and to the victor belongs the
spoils." And just to think, we have
been brought up thinking that was an
attribute solely republican. You're
never too .old to learn. Orlando
It's a democratic theory and all
parties practice it.
The prohibition situation in the
United States is correctly sized up as
follows by "Uncle Henry" in Collier's:
"Your average American will bellow
about his booze an' even fight for it,
if the other fellow isn't too big, but
he won't vote for 'it. When you're
fightin' you've got company, but
when you vote you're by yourself. I
You really:: can't appreciate th
beauties of the Grand Canyon until
after you've sen some fellers yawn.
don't want any saloon by my home
where I'm trying to bring up my
children decently. Then what right
have I got to put it my some other'
man's home? I don't want my chil
dren to become drunkards, bat if the
law legalizes it, what can I do about
it? Worst of all, each year ses a new
generation comin' on boys an' girls
who never saw a saloon an' don't
know what you're yellin about. Then
private stocks run out, judges quit
treatin' bootleggin' as a joke, an at
last there comes a day when you hear
yourself sayin': 'Me? Why, I was al always
ways always for it!
Editor Benjamin of the Ocala Star,
in discussing a critic's communication,
says as soon as he has time he will
tie the critic's line of thought into a
double bowknot. That's real editorial
confidence for you! Jacksonville Me Metropolis.
tropolis. Metropolis. Seems to us that the Metropolis
boys have a right smart of confidence
themselves. It's an useful commood
Mr. White, Brother Farmer, is to
the great state of Kansas what you
are to the great county of Levy the
most noted editor in it. Ocala Star,
Thanks for the information, Brother
Bem'amin. but why rub it in so
hard Bronson Times-Democrat.
We are not "rubbing it in", Brother
Farmer; we have always thought you
were a good writer and published an
interesting paper none the less be
cause we differ sometimes.
In honor of St. Patrick's day, the
Star this morning formally recognized
the Irish Free, State, displaying in its
windows' the flags of America and
Ireland. It is a significant fact that
the two flags, if displayed properly,
can't be crossed. Here's health and
good luck to the patriots who labor
for the peace and prosperity of Ire
land, and confusion to those who try
to keep the spirit of discord among
The Orlando Sentinel says: "In the
death of Virginia Darby Trammell,
wife of Park Trammell, junior United
States senator from Florida, Orlando
expresses the deepest regret and the
sincerest sympathy to the bereaved
husband. A charming woman, a faith
ful wife and a beloved character has
gone to her reward, and in his grief
Senator Trammell knows that the
heart of all Florida goes out to him.
Moonshine caused the death of
young man near Chiefland Friday last
and another young man is in jai
charged with murder, while the alleg
ed bootlegger is a convict at large,
Some day the public conscience wil
be aroused and a much needed house-
cleaning will follow. Bronson Times-
Not far off, either.
The Miami Herald Is raising a fund
for the family of the Seminole chief,
Jack Tigertail, who was killed by a
white ruffian a few days ago. The
fund should be well subscribed to.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star March 17, 1902)
J. R. Moorhead, our county surveyor
and one of the best civil engineers in
the state, has taken the contract to
grade the race track and we know the
work wil be done well. Doc. Blackis
ton is tickled to death. Mr. Allen
Rodgers with, his team is assisting.
It was the intention of little Miss
Etta Hood, the charming niece of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Sexton, to take
about twenty-five of her friends to
Silver Springs to celebrate her birth
day, but on account of the inclement
weather the party was held at home
Editor J. C. B. Koonce of the Sum
tervuie limes spent yesterday in
Ocala, visiting his wife and baby.
Yesterday afternoon Miss Clara
Johnson and Miss Rhoda Liddon were
out driving when the horse became
frightened and threw Miss Clara out
spraining her ankle badly.
W. J. Chambers, the shoe merchant,
returned today from a purchasing
trip to New York.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star March 17, 1912)
The city council will have before it
tomorrow night one of the most im important
portant important measures that has confronted
this body for some time that of pass
ing on the price submitted by the
Ocala Water Works Co., at which the
plant may be bought by the city.
The Montezuma hotel will be closed
April 1st and the work of rebuilding
will begin at once.
Messrs. Kramer & Klock are mov
ing their real estate office into the
New South Farm & Home block on
FOR SALE CHEAP
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
housfs and garden; gas, electricity
and all modern conveniences. Cash
or on time. PRICE A BARGAIN. Ap Apply
ply Apply Box 575, Ocala, Fla. 1-21-lm
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. J'". -2-3-tf
P. W. DITTO. Agent.
. Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street HarkeL 4-tf
TAMPA TRIBUTE MISTAKEN
ABOUT CAPITAL REMOVAL
The first and proper step has been
taken in the capital removal nght. The
meeting at Ocala Monday resulted in
a temporary organization and provis provision
ion provision for the proper committees to map
out and cany on the campaign neces necessary
sary necessary to ensure victory.
Another meeting will be held April
5, in Orlando, at which time the cam campaign
paign campaign will be definitely planned and
each committees work cut out for it.
At this next meeting there must be,
if the southern part of the state is in
earnest, representatives from every
city and town in peninsular Florida,
that is, south of Jacksonville. It is
not a burden to be borne alone by the
three" candidates for the location, Or-
ando, Ocala and Palatka. It is a bur
den that rests on the shoulders of the
entire peninsula to Key West. Every
county, city, town and election pre precinct
cinct precinct should organize and work for
the change; for every city and town
and election precinct is interested in
and will profit by the change if it be
The delegates to this meeting should
be representatives of the people liv living
ing living in peninsular Florida. The rest
of the state will doubtless organize to
oppose the movement, and the south southern
ern southern part of the state is going to need
no less loyal and determined a bunch
of workers than the northern part. To
secure these it must take them from
the territory asking the change.
The Orlando meeting and the cam
paign to follow is for the purpose of
providing that of the three or more
cities asking for the site, the one re
ceiving the highest vote in the June
primary shall be named as South Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's candidate; and to pledge to the
city so selected, the solid support of
the defeated cities and of all peninsu
This is of the utmost importance,
for if the opposition can split the vote
among several places as it did last
time, then the results will be the same,
and Tallahassee will retain the capi
tal; the western and northern coun counties
ties counties will retain control of the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, and southern Florida which
pays 80 per cent of the taxes and
polls 80 per cent of the vote, will con
tinue to receive only what is given it
by a majority adverse representation.
While the Tribune expresses some
good sentiments in the foregoing, it
is mostly mistaken about the action
of the Capital Removal Association
and the stand taken by Ocala, and,
we believe, other peninsular cities,
toward the issue. It has been so re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly set forth that the policy of
the association was to remove the
capital to some central point of the
state than' to some particular city,
that we do not see how the Tribune
could have made such an error.
Neither is there any intention to de decide
cide decide the question in the June pri primary,
mary, primary, and it would be both impossible
and improper to do so. The primary
is a democratic primary and capital
removal is a question for citizens of
all parties. We cannot understand
how the Tribune has made such an
error, the policy of the Capital Re Removal
moval Removal Association having been set
forth plainly in one of its own dis dispatches,
patches, dispatches, printed in its issue of the
14th. The Tribune should editorially
correct its editorial mistake.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until farther notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B.P.O.K
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
ut 7:30 o'clock p. m.
W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcomed to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C C
..C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the dry Fish Market.
Phone 153. tf
OCALAS POSITION IN REGARD
TO CAPITAL REMOVAL
Editor Star: Permit me to correct
an erroneous idea expressed in the
article published in the Star of yes
terday from the Tampa Tribune. The
preliminary action taken by the meet meeting
ing meeting held in Ocala last Monday, when
Palatka, Ocala and Orlando were all
represented, together with other
counties and towns of peninsular
Florida, it was not intended to ar
range for a primary election to be
held, or even tolerated, to decide be between
tween between Palatka, Ocala and Orlando as
to which would be the preference of
Central and South Florida to pit
against Tallahassee for the state cap capital.
ital. capital. So far as Ocala is concerned,
we do not want the state capital un
less a majority of all the voters of
Florida should say so, neither do I
believe Orlando nor Palatka want to
take any advantage in trying to se
cure the state capital. To hold a pri
mary election by a part of the state,
viz: only in the peninsula of the state
and ignore, Northern, Middle and
West Florida in the selection of a
capital site, would in my judgment
be unfair. My position is, if a ma majority
jority majority of the voters and taxpayers of
all Florida prefer the capital to re remain
main remain at Tallahassee, there is the
place it should be.
The one important question now to
consider is a fair and just reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment of the senatorial and repre representative
sentative representative districts of the state, ac according
cording according to population.
The ratification of the pending
amendment to the state constitution
on apportionment at the next general
election will accomplish this end. In
event of failure to adopt that amend amendment,
ment, amendment, then a constitutional convention
to amend and make a constitution for
the state of Florida that will be com commensurate
mensurate commensurate with the needs of our
We want no primary on capital site
this year. R. F. Rogers.
Cotton Plant, March 16. Mr. and
Mrs. Hathcock spent the day at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Veal Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Strickland spent
the day at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. Glattle Sunday.
We are sorry to hear of the death
of Miss Mayme Parker and we sym sympathize
pathize sympathize with her loved ones and
Harold and Ethel Mae Fennell spent
the week-end with their cousins,
Beatrice and Alvin Beasley.
Mr. Newkirk, our former pastor, led
prayer meeting Sunday night.
Mrs. Mary Williams spent the day
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
Miss Clara Williams has been visit visiting
ing visiting friends in Morriston.
Mrs. Bertha Parker entertained her
Sunday school class at her home Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening and every one reports a
Mr. Alfred Harroun spent the week
end with his parents.
In the season of 1916-17, the Flor Florida
ida Florida Citrus Exchange handled 1,300,000
boxes of fruit. Last season it handled
3,900,000 boxes. It is estimated that
its total shipments for the present
season will be in excess of 5,000,000
Following is the tentative program
of the sectional meeting, section four,
Florida Federation of Women's Clubs,
to be held in Ocala, March 18:
Opening session, Mrs. Riley and
Mrs. Hood presiding.
10 a. m. Assembly singing led by
Mrs. H. M. Hampton and Mrs. J. K.
Dickson: Suwanee River.
Invocation, Rev. W. F. Creson.
Welcome from the Ocala club, Mrs.
Walter Hood, president.
Club reports, limited to ten minutes,
Alachua Improvement Association.
Anthony Woman's Club.
Cosmos Club, Gainesville.
Crystal River Woman's Club.
Hawthorne Woman's Club.
Music, Mrs. J. Bland Ware.
High Springs New Century Club.
Inverness Woman's Club.
L. S. S-, Gainesville.
Ocala Woman's Club.
Twentieth Century Club.
Waldo Woman's Club.
Williston Woman's Club.
Adjournment for lunch. Lunch will
be served at the club house by the
Ocala Woman's Club.
2 p. m. Call to order.
Address, Mrs. John Leonardi, San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, state chairman child welfare.
Address, Mrs. W. R. O'Neal, direc director
tor director to G. F. W. C.
Solo, Mrs. H. M. Hampton.
Address, Miss Elizabeth Skinner,
president F. F. W. C.
Duet, Messrs. Gerig and Richardson.
Address, Mrs. Ernest M. Galloway,
vice president at large F. F. W. C.
Address, Mrs.. J. W. McCoUum,
chairman press and publicity.
Report of resolutions committee.
Reading of minutes.
4:30 p. m. Adjournment. 2t
CAKE AND CANDY SALE
The ladies of the Blessed Trinity
Catholic church will hold a cake and
candy sale Saturday, March ISth, be beginning
ginning beginning at 10 o'clock, in front of E.
T. Helvenston's store. ll-6t
Senate Coffee will be demonstrated
at Cook's Market and Grocery all day
Saturday. ; Set of dishes given away.
Cal land get your cup. 16-2t
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
1 C. V. Roberts & Co.
I FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1 AND EMB ALMERS
J Motor Equipment
3 Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
ghte iiou beaiiht
io other cai
So select and use only the
cream your skin demands.
Lettuce Cream, for cleansing;
Tissue Cream, for rough, dry
skin; Astringent Cream, for
oily skin; Acne Cream, for
blackheads; Motor Cream, for
protection; Foundation Cream'.
) before powder; Erasetor, fof
MIL 4 DY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave.
Let usydo your auto repair
work. We employ only
experienced mechanics, and you
don't pay for boys, experiment experimenting
ing experimenting on your car. All work is
cash and every job guaranteed.
Our charges are 75 cents per
hour. We use only genuine
Ford parts in repairing Fords.
Save money by bringing us
your repair work.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
121W. Broadway. Phone 258
GET THE HABIT OF
;f Real Economy
dise You Buy
Real English Gabardines
In Herringbone Weaves
All Wool Tropical
Imported Fabrics From The
Shops Of London
Sizes Are limited Select Yours Now
These Goods Are On Display To Be
Shown And We Cordially Invite
All Our Patrons To Lcok
Them Over, Whether ou
Buy Now Or
Stmdardize ,om Ke'
"The Gold Standard of Value"
LOTS OF PARTS.
AN ELEGANT TRIPLE-PLATED
GOLD GILLETF SAFETY RAZOR
We are celebrating our Golden Anniversary. We have been in
business fifty years and every man who buys a suit of us before
March 25th is going to get a magnificent remembrance, a genuine
gold plated GILLETT SAFETY RAZOR and Blades free.
A Gold-Plated Gillelt Razor If You Place
Your Order At Once
L. C. SMITH & CO
Local Dealer For
Monarch Tailoring Co.,
Established 1872 Chicago, 111.
- - - m r
Is Proven When
Is Worth The Money You Pay
These new advance Styles and Fabrics rep represent
resent represent the highest art in the making of Men's
Clothing. They are Tailored at "FASHION
PARK" and by "SOCIETY BRAND' made for
young men and men who stay young.
Also. "CHAS LEVY'S" Straw Hats, "MAL "MAL-LORY'S"
LORY'S" "MAL-LORY'S" Smart Felts, and Crossett Shoes. New
assortment of SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR and
NECKWEAR. White "FELT FINISH FLAN FLANNELS"
NELS" FLANNELS" at $7.50 and $8.00
Y. M. B. O. D.
LOTS OF SERVICE
ai a ai fcfc a jja
-- V'7 fK-'A
ft jr:&tr -l?: ') 1 hj 3
M l na,r
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1822
Plnmblng & Electric Contractor
, Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. Cor. Oklawaha and Orange
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
I Make a Specialty of
Income Tax Reports.
For Farmers, Merchants and
C. CECIL BRYANT
Room 23, Holder Block
jiu wiw.iiiy.il win iM ...i o in M "J" jrwv. fV I.Mf-IW
p-T) A Fd) (Id) (I fTf
, LXUJ lS LM LKiU .J!MS
- r.c 4
?4 f- -ri
ir.j CP ft
E A. STROUT
Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGkOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIH LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:65 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 :jn
l:4fmn Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 cm
6:42 am Jksonville- Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St retsbrg-Lakeiand am
3:24 pm St Fetsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wileox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 rnn Homosassa 1:25 ran
10:15 cm Leesmzrg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Fellowship, March 15 This is cer
tainly spring weather and the farm
ers are very busy planting their sta staple
ple staple crops.
The young ladies' club held a busi
ness meeting Monday afternoon.
The members of Fellowship church
Shall aWoman be Bound by Her
Past, if She Has Outlived It,
Not in Years Only, but in Larger,
Useful, Self-Sacrificing Life ?
Harriet Field in the joyous trustfulness
of youth and innocence, gave herself in
a fanciful wedding ceremony which had
no legal standing, to a suave adventurer.
She had escaped. Now, nine years later,
hiding her secret in service in the Carter
family, the new life she had built was
threatened. Harriet had listened to the
music; how shall she pay the piper? Her
4 momentous decision gives the story a
meaning and a message.
A narrative remarkable, in its handling
of characters and situations, even for
Kathleen Norris. Everyone should read it.
Will Be Printed Serially in This Paper
Sparr, March 15. Mr. and Mrs.
Black spent Sunday with friends in
Miss Ethel Kingsley of Island Grove
was the week-end guest of Mrs. E.
Rev. Mann filled bis regular ap-
met in conference Sunday afternoon J pointment at Sparr Sunday and was
and called Rev. E. A. Burnette of entertained at the home of Mr. C C.
Williston. I Higginbotham.
Mr. Claude McCully and bride of Miss Belle Bradshaw left Monday
Palmetto arrived home Monday night for Cordele, Ga., after a pleasant visit
and will leave tomorrow for a trip with relatives here and in Ocala.
down the East Coast. I Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Clemmons
Mrs. H. E. Crumpton and children J and Mr. and Mrs. Motes of Citra, were
of Tampa are guests of Mrs. E. A. I visitors with Mrs. Clemmons Sunday.
Crumpton. Miss Flora Boyles is visiting at
The spring vegetables in this vi- Turner Farm this week,
cinity are looking extra fine at pres- Mrs. Charles Ellis has returned to
ent and if there is not any more cold her home at Citra after several days
to kill them the crop will be splendid, visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
MrC G. A. Osteen of Fairfield was J. W.Johnson,
in our burg this afternoon, distribut- Mr. and Mrs. George Pasteur Sr.
ing posters for the Gatrell Mercan- and daughter, Miss Fanny, of An An-tile
tile An-tile Company's special sale. thony, were the dinner guests of Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Proctor and chU- and Mrs. W. B. Roberts Tuesday,
dren of Ocala were the guests of Mrs. The real estate people have been
E. A. Crumpton last Sunday. very busy in our community the past
Mrs. James Rooks of Floral City week,
returned home last Sunday after Mr. Maynard owns another place
spendink a week with her mother, here which he will improve and make
Mrs. Rosa Seckinger. his home.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Parham of Dun- Mr. J. E. Thomas is doing some
nellon were guests of Mr. and Mrs. good business for the Strout Farm
J. L. Smith last Sunday. Agency in our section. His last sale
Messrs. H. L. and J. R. Shearer and was the pretty home of Mr. Dave
families are entertaining their young- Hooker on Souter's hill. We hope Mr.
er brother of Kentucky. Thomas will be equally as successful
Francis Guffy disappeared on the in finding another home here for Mr.
night of the 5th from his uncle's home J and Mrs. Hooker.
and up to last Sunday he hadnt been The public library fund is growing
heard from. It is supposed he has nicely. The building looks very at-
gone to Kentucky, as that is where tractive in its fresh coat of paint. The
his father lives. books will soon be all placed and ready
- for use.
OAK VALE Allen of Nashville has recently
purchased, through the Welch Burton
Oak Vale, March 15. Mr. and Mrs. Company, the Maynard place. We will
John Tvson and John Jr. and dautrh- De very giaa to welcome mr; Alien ana
ter, Jamie Lee, of Wacahoota, came his family to our community.
over to M. A. Clancy's Sunday morn
ing and with M. D. Clancy and sister, SHADY
Miss Lonie went to to preaching serv
ices at the Baptist church, williston. Shady, March 16. Mr. and Mrs. F.
We are pleased to learn that Miss q. Buhl and sons went to Martin Sun-
Lou Eva Anderson secured a first day afternoon and visited Mr. and
grade teachers certificate at the ex- Mrs. J. H. Knoblock.
animation held recently in Williston. Mr. J. M. Douglas of South Lake
We" helped to send her toward thejweir was a Saturday morning caller
"final," and knew, even then, that she here.
was a "born" teacher. Little Miss Minnie Mae Smith is
Mr. Gordon Anderson was a caller visiting relatives in Brooksville.
at the Charles Curry home at Central Mr. and Mrs. Joe Usher of Cocoa
last Sunday. arrived Saturday afternoon to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Lawton Priest and Mrs. Usher's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
daughters, Misses Gussie, Grace and w. B. Jones.
Hilma, of Momston, spent Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Tubbs of
at the C. W. Boyer home. North Ocala, attended the Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
daughters, Misses Lou Eva and Leola
and Emma Lee Mims attended preach-
evening services at the church here.
George Leak and his Ford accom
panied by Miss Naomi Holland visited
ing Sunday at the Methodist church, Miss Ida Perkins Sunday evening,
Wacahoota. A. R. Douelas Jr. came un from the
Mr. and Mrs. Arch Jackson, Mr. hake Saturday and spent Sunday with
and Mrs. Wilton Howell of Gainesville J home folks.
and Mr. Howell's mother, Mrs. Pearl Mrs. D. E. Ulmer wil lentertain the
Rozear, of Jacksonville, were Sunday Junior B. Y. P. U. Saturday afternoon,
dinner guests at the M. A. Clancy the 25th, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
home. I All nature has on beautiful serine
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Reddick were attire now and the world from our
shopping in Williston Monday. I window seems lovely in every way.
Mrs. Lawton Priest and daughter Some one has truly said "Man made
Hilma, of Morriston, are spending the the city, and after he became sufiS-
wek at her brother's, M. A. Clancy. ciently civilized, not afraid of solitude,
and knew on what terms to live with
nature God promoted him to life in
the country." And we people in Shady
are proud of our promotion and fee!
that our part of "the country" is a
A. E. GERIG
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.
: Mir g
r Wt liS
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Reddick, March' 15 Mr. L. S. Light
haoDened to a rather nainful. but we
- m J A.
honA tiot serious, accident. Sunday I lavorea spot.
' I m. k 1 A A
morning. Mr. Light was preparting ne are requesiea 10 go w
i a j iwi a Mr. Douelas: and register. It is un-
IU leave lux uuuuajf swuvi auvt nuuv m
cranking the car it started rolling. Portant tnat gooa women vote ra xne
Mr T.icrht tripH to stoti it and while une primary ana we nope every
doing so his leg was caught between woman in Shady will do her duty.
a tree and the car, crushing the leg AmnK over ana regisier.
real bad. Mr. Light's many friends
here and elsewhere are very sorry to WACAHOOTA
he will soon be all right again. Wacahoota, March 16 We are hav-
Mrs. Henry, Sherouse of Brooksville I ing delightful spring weather now and
is visiting her brother and sister-m- the farmers are busy planting.
law, Mr. and -Mrs. Hall. Mr. R. P. Smith has recently pur-
Mrs. Annie Carswell and little son chased a truck to haul his farm pro-
S. T., are visiting Mrs. Carswell's duce which will be quite an addition
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Johnson. J to his already well equipped farm.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Fridy and Mr. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
A. N. Rou attended the program ren-1 daughter Lucille, took in the tincan
dered by Miss Irene Brown at Mcln-1 tourist carnival at Gainesville Satur
tosh Friday night. day. They were guests of Mr. and
A nartv consisting of Mr. and Mrs.l Mrs. Charles- Holstein while in the
J. H. Williams, Mr. Cecil Williams, city.
Mrs. Hall, Miss Edith Core and Mr. Mr. and Mrs: R. P. Smith and Mr,
Walton Bishop motored to Juliette l. M. Smith were shopping in Willis-
Sunday, wher they spent a very pleas-(ton Saturday afternoon.
ant day. Rev. Guy of Williston preached an
The Methodist church is undergoing J interesting sermon at the Methodist
repairs. I church here sunaay aixernoon.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Boyd returned I wat accom nanied by his wife and
from Jacksonville last Monday. Mr.lDaby and Mr. and Mrs. Rasp and his
Needham Motor Co.
We sDecialize on Ford
Reo repair work
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.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
miiimiiniiiiiitnniiimiimiriinimn ri m i r
HIIIUMT' -ii'Ii Tillf'
FOR MEN AND BOYS
t frp All es "Indigo" Denim; roomy and
VJ VJC1iIxLiLiD comfortable; with double-stitched
seams that will not rip; wide suspenders.
With new im improved
proved improved drop-seat,
easily and qaickly
let down; buttons concealed and so
placed as not to touch the body. Most
comfortable one-piece work garment
ever made. PANTS -.ciosaiy -woven
materials in neat rriceabia
patterns; good-fitting and loce loce-wearing.
wearing. loce-wearing. Ask your dealer for
"Panama" Garment- sold under
iron-clad guarantee. Liook for
KaJin Mfg. Co, Mobile, Ala.
I'-T iii nrnf-" Jmnr it mrir-rr "r-ini Vhmbu i r i j
Boyd went for medical treatment.
The smallDox scare here is about
over for the present, as there is only
one case as yet; However, most of our
people were vaccinated.
Mr. J. W. Core returned Monday
night from Grandin, where he visited
relaitves and friends.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Light Jr.
Tuesday, a fine baby boy.
Mrs. Allie Yongue and children and
Miss Lila Moch of Fairfield, were
pleasant callers here Tuesday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. (Please, Miss Correspondent, won't
you get a nice black pencil before you
I write again? Fruiter).
mm m 3
Aiioiiccs a Claife
CrclM fl Casta
TO OUR CREDIT CUSTOMERS:
Your patronage has been appreciated at our store and we hope
the service has been Satisfactory to you.
In changing now from a credit to a cash basis, we believe we
are keeping up with the times and jvith the general desire of the peo people
ple people to buy as cheap as they can. We can sell at lower prices in selling
for cash, and we shall be able to save you money. You will no longer
have to pay bookkeeping expenses and the cost of losses through poor
We will conduct a Self -Serve Store. However, we are not
going to stop deliveries or discontinue telephone service. We shall
deliver as before and if you have occasion to telephone orders we will
get them up for you and make delivery for the small charge of 10 cents.
If the order amounts to ?5.00 or more, we will 'get it up and deliver
it free of any charge. If you personally select your goods and want
them delivered, we will charge 5 cents for delivery, or if the order
amounts to $5.00 or more, we will deliver it free of charge.
If you have occasion to telephone orders or send for goods you
want to pay for C..O. D we shall make it possible for you to pay the
delivery clerk. For the convenience of those who do not want to have
cash in the house at all times, we have secured coupon books in $25
denominations and we will sell them at a 1 discount.- In this way
you will have the right change with you at all times, for the books
contain coupons from one cent to a dollar.
Our books will be closed Saturday night the 18th.
Thanking you again for your patronage and hoping to have a
continuance of the same under our new system, we' are,
0. K. Teapot Grocery
Visit the Teapot Sell Serve urocery. Visit the Teapot bell berve urocery. rear.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf Is a beauty you will like it. tf
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
12 to 3, up-to-date dining room in
Fresh vegetables daily.
JOHN METRE, Prop.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tyson and chU
dren attended services at Williston
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
daughters, Misses Lou Eva and Leola
and Miss Emma Lee Mims of Ehenes Ehenes-er
er Ehenes-er attended services here Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. 5
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
daughter Miss Thelma, spent Sunday
in Gainesville, attending a birthday
dinner of Mrs. Curry's small niece,
Mr. Jim Simonton of Micanopy was
a caller at Mr. V. P. Smith's Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Collie Sherouse and
babv of Micanopy and Mr. and Mrs- j
Eddie Smith and sons, Ernest and
Everett, of Shiloh, were calling in our
midst Sunday afternoon.
We are sorry to report Mr. R. W.
Mosley on the sick list, and hope he
will soon be better. ;
Mrs. Sarah. Shuler and Mrs. Hassle
Beck went over to Gainesville Monday
and will spend the week there visiting
relatives- -" --'''
Mrs. T. N. Smith and Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Smith are spending the day in
Williston, guests of Rev. and Mrs.
A pound can of Calumet contains full !6oz;Son:3
baking powders come in 12oz.cans instead of 1(5
ozxans. Be sure you get abound whenyou jmnt it
y ," V '- J" -T -1 Mtr...,,-.
With Every tim
A New Joy
New Orleans Coffee
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
iiTi iiiffifthiiffl liiniiiiiiin fuIiiill:. jiiii AwWiiiirn i im
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1922
Extra Specials For Saturday, 18th
and Monday, 20th
. : T- ;
The First Hundred Customers Making a
Purchase of One Dollar or More on These
Two Days Will be Given a Prize. Not a
Prize Such as an Automobile, but One
That You Will be Glad to Take Home.
12-pound Bags J. E. M. Flour ..69c
24-pound Bags J. E. M. Flour .$1.39
(This is the finest flour made. Every bag is guaranteed)
Seal Brand, the famous, Coffee, per pound ..39c
Golden Glow Coffee, per pound 33c
Chase & Sanborn's No. 46 Coffee, per pound 25c
Chase & Sanborn's High Grade Coffee per pound 35c
Kingan's Pure Lard, Parchment Wrapped Packages, per pound 16c
Cottolene, four-pound buckets 69c
Cottolene, eight-pound Buckets $1.35
Bess Brand Evaporated Milk, Tall 10c
Bess Brand Evaporated Milk, baby 5c
Pint Bottles Florida Cane Syrup 12c
Quart Mason Jars Florida Syrup 25c
Kingan's Pork and Beans, Large Tins ...9c
Argo Red Salmon, Tall Tins 27c
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, three for 25c
Post Toasties, three for 25c
Kingan's Peerless Brand Pure Creamery Butter, per pound 44c
Pound Jars Beardsley's Peanut Butter 26c
Tetley's Yellow Label Tea, quarter-pound 15c
Tetley's Yellow Label Tea, half -pound 30c
Tetley's Orange Peko Tea, quarter pound 18c
Tetley's Orange Peko Tea, half-pound 36c
Export Borax Soap, per cake c
Grandma's Washing Powder 4c
Log Cabin Maple and Cane Syrup, small 27c
Log Cabin Maple and Cane Syrup, medium ,- 54c
Log Cabin Maple and Cane Syrup, large $1.08
. Teapot Self-Serwe
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Messrs. B. Goldman and J. Malever
left today for Charlotte, N. C, on a
short business trip.
"Chiropractic" removes the cause
of all physical ailments and restores
one to perfect health. Others are be
ing cured, why not you. Dr. Kiplinger,
Ocala House. 17-6t
Ray Puncture Proof Interliners at
$5.00 each as long as they last. Selling
price $15.00 and up. MACK TAYLOR,
phone 348. 17-4t
Special meeting of Marion-Dunn
Lodge No. 19, F. & A. M., at the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic hall at 8 p. m. Work in the En Entered
tered Entered Apprentice degree. All brothers
are urged to attend. Visiting brothers
are cordially invited to attend.
A. C. Blowers,. W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Senate Coffee will be demonstrated
at Cook's Market and Grocery all day
Saturday. Set of dishes given away.
Cal land get your cup. 16-2t
Fresh meats and poultry.
Street Market Phone ICS.
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby of Washington,;
was expected to arrive in Ocala this
afternoon for a visit with the Misses
We wish to announce to our cus customers
tomers customers that we are making a special
price on facial massage and skin
treatment beginning Monday, March
20, 1922. Milady Beauty Parlor,
16-6t Phone 272. 112 Ft. King Ave.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Ray Puncture Proof Interliners at
$5.00 each as long as they last. Selling
price $15.00 and up. MACK TAYLOR,
phone 348. 17-4t
Mrs. H. A. Ford and Miss Emily
Stotesbury left today for Macon for a
visit with Mrs. Ford, daughter, Mrs.
The many Ocala friends of Dr.
Carney Mims will be pleased to learn
that he is reported much improved
Mrs. Delaplane of Delaplane, aV.,
who has been visiting her sister, Mrs
H. W. Henry for a couple of months,
left yesterday afternoon for her home.
Senate Coffee will be demonstrated
at Cook's Market and Grocery all day
Saturday. Set of dishes given away.
Cal land get your cup. 16-2t
BUY YOUR LUMBER
DIRECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save yon
enough to make the effort worth
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
Some men like closed cars, and
some chew tobacco.
.:: The better you care for
yur eyes the better
o. your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEIIIE,
Optometrist and Optician
Quality is the watchowrd at the
r ederal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be, had FRESH. 17-tf
.Smoke Don Rey. "That good cigar
17 pounds of sugar for $1 with $1
worth of other groceries at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve stores Saturday ONLY. 2t
Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Chapman of
Macon, Ga., are expected in Ocala
Tuesday for a visit with Mrs. Chap Chapman's
man's Chapman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
one package Ov
UNEEDAS, I C-
two packages C
three packages tJ
OCTAGON SOAP, If
- one cake C
OCTAGON SOAP, Otn
three cakes vC
OCTAGON SOAP, 7Kr
one dozen cakes C
P. & G. NAPHTHA SOAP, n
P. & G. NAPHTHA SOAP, Ofr
P. & G. NAPHTHA SOAP, HtZf
. one dozen cakes i J
ARGO SALMON ftn
per can OvFC
Sugar Cane Syrup 1 0
Sugar Cane Syrup drawn Cff
from barrel per gallon.. OvFt
Campbell's Soup, 1 p
one can XfciC
Campbell Soups, f
three cans OOv
CORN FLAKES, 1 ftr
one package A V
CORN FLAKES, OKn
three packages C
POST TOASTIES, 1 Or
one packaere A
POST TOASTIES, OCr
HEINTZ idar Vinegar O Q n
COTTON SEED MEAL,
COTTON SEED HULLS,
PURINA SWEET FEED
PURINA COW CHOW,
PURINA SCRATCH FEED
PURINA CALF CHOW,
PURINA PIG CHOW.
A general stock of groceries, a good delivery service, and your
goods will cost you no more from us
Marocala lee Cream
irS MORE THAN GOOD
It is positively delicious. Everyone
who eats our ice cream says that. And
why not? It is made from the purest
materials in a sanitary factory in all
flavors. Order some today in bulk or
bricks and see for yourself. Certainly,
we deliver it. Buy it in small quan quantities
tities quantities at Troxler's.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
17 pounds of sugar -for $1 with $1
worth of other groceries at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve stores Saturday ONLY. 2t
European Plan. Complete. Modem. Screened outside room!
Steam Heated. $1 50 up. Cafe m comccrton. Conwuwe to
Evefythaig. In heart of Or. Send for Booklet. 5
WINDLE W. SMITH. ProftV.
UNITED STATES FAEEEC
.and FIRESTONE TIRES
Kumbak Service Station
- f --, . ... .
UNITED STATES FABRIC TIRES
have found this restaurant an ideal
place at which to eat. Service and
surroundings are perfect and you
have only to taste our viands to know
they are exquisite. Ston in and have
dinner with us and judge for your yourself.
self. yourself. Everything the best at
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
FOR SALE High class furniture:
hand carved Flemish library table,
genuine mahogany dresser, fumed
oak leather upholstered rocker, set
Balzac books, 20-volume set Great
Classics; 15 volumes Washington
Irving; 16-volume American Ency Encyclopedia.
clopedia. Encyclopedia. Mrs. R. S .Rogers, 506 Ft.
King Ave. Phone 465, 2 rings. 17-6t
Miss Margaret Lloyd, who has been
the attractive guest of her brother,
Mr. Milby Lloyd, and family, left to today
day today for Quincy, where she will visit
relatives before returning to Suffolk.
We copy and design any styles of
dresses. Call and see us. Miss Lizzie
S. Smith and Mrs. Wallace, at the
Fashionable Dressmaking Shop, No.
119 S. Magnolia St. Would appre appreciate
ciate appreciate your patronage. 14-6t
17 pounds of sugar for $1 with $1
worth of other groceries at the vU vU-Serve
Serve vU-Serve stores Saturday ONLY. 2t
Mrs. Craig and Miss Virginia
Bowles of Pennsylvania arrived in
Ocala yesterday from a trip on the
east coast and are guests of their
girlhood friend, Mrs. W. M. McDowell.
It's true economy to use the best
nread, rolls, pies and cakes, and they
are all made fresh every, day at the
Federal Bakery. 17-tf
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
The many friends of Miss Margue Marguerite
rite Marguerite Edwards will be sorry to hear
that on account of sickness she has
been compelled to leave her studies at
the Woman's College, Tallahesse, for
a few weeks of recuperation at home.
There is other good bread, bnt
FEDERAL BREAD is the best. Yon
want the best, so buy Federal. 17-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mrs. J. C. Smith was hostess Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon to the Eastern Star
sewing circle. A very pleasant and
profitable afternoon was spent in sew
ing, after which the hostess served ice
cream and cake.
FOR RENT Three unfurnished
- rooms, down stairs, for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Private entrance and ad adjoining
joining adjoining bath. Apply at 215 West
Fifth street. 17-3t
CHEER UP, OLD JIAN!
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere-
FOR SALE Porto Rico potato plants. iy a small quantity each day for your
The good kind; $2 per
wards Bros., Ocala, Fla.
WANTED Eight foot glass floor
show case. See T. A. Blake, the
photoghapher, over Helvenston. tf
WANTED An unimproved tract of
land. I have friends from the north
who want to settle in Florida. State
location, price and terms. H. D.
Van Norden, Box 325, Ocala, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 3-15-6t
FOR SALE A fine young bird dog.
Phone 385 or 200. 15-3t
FOR SALE An
old square piano,
Inquire at the pri pri--
- pri-- 14-6t
WANTED 150 colored laborers in
the city of Daytona, Fla., for con concrete
crete concrete and asphalt paving, also sewer
work. Wages 17 cents per hour,
working ten hours per day. Pay in
cash every Saturday. Free bunk
house and commissary attached.
Don't write. Come ready to work.
Job good for 6 months. ATLANTIC
BITULITHIC CO. 15-6t
FOR RENT Bed room, dining room
and kitchenette, comfortably fur furnished,
nished, furnished, on the second floor. Apply
to Mrs. J. W. Crosby, East Oklawa-
ha avenue. 14-6t
FOR SALE A No. 10 Royal type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, nearly new, reasonable for
cash. Phone 253. 14-3t
FOR SALE Established grocery and
fresh meat business in Ocala. Ad Address
dress Address me at Lynne, Fla., or see me
at the A.-R. Grocery on Saturday
evening. C. H. Rogers. 14-6t
Students interested in taking a
course" in Gregg shorthand will apply
to Miss Hettye Johnson, P. O. Box No.
377, Ocala. 15-6t
C- "C t -"I"- T"- -"X"- "X-- Z Zr- t2r- D- -X-- CD.
PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
PHONE 2 43
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
Cook's Market and Grocery
niTat tin; rirAwiiwrcc
0 yUALll I ,AtMUt.mtM.lEUi33
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
"It is fine; all use it." So say Allen
Bath Outfit users. Have a private
outfit and take a clean water bath
when and where you please. Very
simple, durable, cheap. Cleanliness
promotes health. R. C Loveridge. 6t
Mrs. D. H. Bowley is expected Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from Orlando to visit her friend,
Mrs. H. W. Henry. Mrs. Bowley has
visited in Ocala before and by her
charming manner has made many
friends who will gladly welcome her
FOR RENT Unfurnished six room
flat on Fort King avenue; hall and
bath; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. J. B. Hayes, '602 Fort
King Ave. Phone 465. 11-tf
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Estimates furnished. R. E. Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, No. 710 Tuscawilla street.
Phone 271. 10-12t
WANTED Clean cotton rag3. No
sewing room scraps. Five cents a
pound at Star cfBce.
FOR RENT On Orange avenue,
two miles south of Ocala, 40-acre
farm. J. T. Nelson, 211 N. Main
St., Ocala, Fla. 14-tf
Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good"
kind. They're made at the Federal
W. K. Lane, 1L D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
FOR SALE Holstein bull calves by
registered bulls from dams milking
up to 60 pounds. The calves are
weaned and drinking skim milk and
if properly cared for will make ton
bulls and get calves from your
grade cows which will produce ten
pounds more milk per day than their
dams. If you want to raise dairy
cows now is the time to get started.
Anthony Farms, Anthony. 4-10teod
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
USCO CHAIN NOBBY
30x3 $ 9.85 $ $
30x3 13.00 15.00
32 x 3V2 15 50
32 x 4 21.00 22.00 24.50
33x 4 22.00 ; 25.50 26.00
34 x 4 24.00
32 x 4 : ; 34.00
32 x 4
. .. -? ...
R. S. HALL, Proprietor
Cor. Ft. King and Osceola
4 SERVICE TRY
' Guaranteed Tears
we also specialize in
1 intelligent Service for all
makes of batteries.
f PHONE 78 -.
Cor. Oklawaha and Main
March Saturday-March 18
A Large Assortment Of Beautiful Waists And Over Over-blouses,
blouses, Over-blouses, Consisting Of Georgette, Crepe de Chine,
Voile And Batiste. These Are From Our
Regular Stock And In All Colors And
Sizes. Original Values Were Up To
$7.95, to Clean Up They.Go At
: :- I
une L.OI ui uress uoous uiu oiuruiig materials, v ai- g
r.loan TTn At
19 Cents peF Yard
Ladies' Full Fashioned Silk Hosiery, "Martha Four
Foot" Make, Regular Price 32.50
Sale Price 81.98
FOR SALE Pola-nd China and Duroc
hogs from registered stock, open
and bred. Gilts and sows at ten
cents per pound. As good breeding
as can be found. Some heavy with
pig. All inoculated. Address An Anthony
thony Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 410teod
Adjustment Sale Prices On Everything In Stock. This Is The
Biggest Money-Saving Opportunity Ever
Presented To Our Patrons
y S y S j. "." ((
. .J -" '-J V
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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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
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN 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 March 17, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06147
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 65
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 3 March
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