The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star


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Full Text



WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Wednesday, continued cold probably light frost in north portion tonight. TEMPERATURES Thl morning, 46; this afternoon, 68.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:28; Sets, 6:41 OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1S22 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 6S

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The Bonus BilL If It is to Go Thru
Under Suspension of Rules

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 21. Speaker
Gillett was expected to give a final
decision today as to whether he would
entertain a motion to bring up the
bonus bill in the House this week un under
der under suspensio nof the rules. Repub Republican
lican Republican leaders still intend to handle it
that way if possible in order to shut
off a motion to recommit the bill as
well as all amendments.
The bonus bill will be taken up by
the House Thursday under suspension
of the rule3 under a plan agreed upon
today at a conference between Speak Speaker
er Speaker Gillett and Chairman Campbell, of
the rules committee. The sepaker
agreed to entertain a motion to sus suspend
pend suspend the rules.
.Chairman Campbell said he would
call a meeting of his committee to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning at which he will
ask committee members to report a
rule designating Thursday as suspen suspension
sion suspension day with the proviso that four
hours debate on the bill shall be pro provided.
vided. provided. TWO-THIRDS VOTE NEEDED
Under this provision a two-thirds
majority would be necessary to pass
the bill. No amendments would be
permitted nor would it be possible to
make a motion to recommit the meas measure
ure measure to the ways and means committee.
The following letter from the sec
retary of the Interstate Commerce
Commission to Senator Fletcher,
shows that our senior senator has not
been remiss in trying to have freight
rates on Florida products reduced:
"To Senator Duncan U. Fletcher.
Dear Sir: Referring to the letters,
petitions and resolutions filed by you
with the commission, urging reduc reductions
tions reductions in freight rates on agricultural
products from Florida. The commis commission,
sion, commission, under the law, is not given au authority
thority authority to make reductions in rates
except after hearing on a formal
complaint, at which it is shown that
such rates are unjust, unreasonable
or otherwise in violation of the inter
state commerce act. Under date of
December 11, 1921, the commission
began a general investigation, docket
13293, for the purpose of determining
whether, and to what extent, if any,
further general reductions in the
rates, fares and charges of carriers
by railroad applicable in interstate or
foreign commerce can lawfully be re required
quired required by order or orders of the
commission under section 1 or other
provisions of the interstate commerce
act upon any commodities or descrip
tion of traffic. The taking of testi
mony in this investigation was con
cluded March 4th, and oral argument
was had before the full commission
from March 8th to March 13th, in
elusive. The testimony is now being
considered by the commission in con conference,
ference, conference, and in view of the general
importance of the matters involved
in this proceeding, the commission
will announce its findings at the
earliest possible date. In this con
nection, Imight add that during the
course of the hearings in this investi investigation
gation investigation considerable testimony was
offered setting forth in detail the gen
eral conditions with which the fruit
and vegetable shippers of Florida are
now confronted. Mr. F. C. W. Kra
mer Jr. testified at length on behalf
of the cabbage growers of Florida,
and Mr. I. T. Williams and Mr.'D
Dow offered testimony on behalf of
the fruit and vegetable shippers of
Florida. Mr. J. H. Tench of the rail
road commission of the state of Flor
ida also testified and placed in evi
j i ..
uence certain exniDits comparing
freight and refrigeration charges on
citrus fruits, cabbage and vegetables
from Palmetto, Fla., to New York,
Boston, Cincinnati and a number of
other points."
London, March 21. (By Associated
Press) Prime Minister Lloyd Georg
will ask the house of commons April
3rd for a vote on the government
policy regarding the Genoa economic
conference, it was announced today.
Bathing suit: The alibi used to get
a shape into the public prints.

Good Many Florida Hunters, Uninten Unintentionally,
tionally, Unintentionally, Find Themselves in Bad
With the Gvernment

Thru no fault of their own, a large
number of Florida hunters have brok broken
en broken the federal law relating to shoot shooting
ing shooting migratory birds. At the last ses
sion of the legislature a game law
was passed, allowing doves and some
other migratory birds to be killed up
to Feb. 15 of each year. The federal
law closes the season on Jan. 1. The
average Florida hunter goes by the
information printed on his hunting
icense. He takes it for granted, as
he has a right to, that the officials of
his state know what they are about
when they pass such a law, so when
ebruary came a large number went
right on shooting the birds. A few
days ago, they found out to their sur surprise
prise surprise and dismay that they had been
breaking the federal law.
An United States marshal is in
Ocala, looking up the inadvertent of
fenders. A considerable number, how however,
ever, however, have voluntarily gone before
United States Commissioner Williams
and reported themselves, and others
will probably do so. Commissioner
Williams is binding them over to the
netx session of the United States
court. It is believed that the court
will be light on them. It is reported
that Federal Judge Call, at the ses session
sion session of the court in Tampa, fined one
of the unlucky hunters a dollar. The
maximum penalty is five hundred dol
lars fine and a year in prison.
The secretary of state of the state
of Florida is intrusted by the federal
government with the duty of sending
out information in regard to this law.
Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock a
pretty wedding was solemnized -ttt the
Methodist church, at. Kendrick, when
Miss Mabel Sloan Clark became the
bride of Mr. Vesta Albert Thomas.
The church had been beautifully dec
orated for the occasion, a profusion
of palms, southern smilax and cut
flowers being effectively used. At the
front of the church, spanning each
aisle, was an evergreen arch from
which hung a white wedding bell. A
similar arch made of asparagus fern
and bridal wreath towered above the
center of the chancel rail.
Long before the time set for the
wedding friends of the popular young
couple began to arrive and were
shown to their places by the ushers,
Mr. B. C. Webb of Kendrick and Mr.
Don Croft of Hernando.
Just before the arrival of the bridal
party Miss Ruth Simmons, one of
Ocalas' accomplished musicians, ren
dered a pretty piano solo, "Sunshine
of Your Smile." Mrs. W. H. Toft of
Palmetto then sang very sweetly two
numbers, "Smile of Your Dreams"
and "I Love You Truly." Mrs. Toft
was accompanied on the piano by Miss
Elizabeth Bennett, another of Ocala's
talented pianists.
At the soft strains of the wedding
march, prettily played by Mrs. Edwin
Lyles of Kendrick, the bridal party
proceeded gracefully up the aisles. As
if personifying innocence and joy,
came the little flower girls with their
baskets of posies. Little Marian
Spencer of Kendrick, wearing a dainty
dress of pink chiffon, marched up the
right aisle and took her place in joy-
ous expectancy of the arrival of the!
happy bride and groom. Up the left
aisle came little Douglas Wilson of
Ocala. She was sweetly dressed in
white crepe de chene trimmed with
maline and pink rosebuds. When she

reached the altar rail she placed herjPle beSin housekeeping in Ken Ken-basket
basket Ken-basket on the floor for a moment and j drick.
all unconscious that a ereat event Among the out of the village guests

was about to take place in the lives of
at least one couple present, she amus
ed the sruests bv childishlv tovine

with her flowers. Next cames the nett' Dr- and Mrs- E- G- Peek Mr Mr-bridesmaids,
bridesmaids, Mr-bridesmaids, Miss Bessie May Finley and Mrs- c- H- Cooner of Ocala; Mrs.
and Miss Lillian Livingston, attended I Benson of Wildwood, Mr. and Mrs.
by Mr. Marvin Livingston and Mr.!Don Croft of Hernando; Mrs. C. B.

Frank Clark. Miss Finley wore a j Smith of Jacksonville and Mrs. Jose Jose-lovely
lovely Jose-lovely dress of coral pink taffeta andlPhine Mclntyre of Chicago, the last

Miss Livingston a becoming peacock
blue taffeta. Miss Clark with her
matron of honor, Mrs. W. H. Toft, ap approached
proached approached the altar from the left aisle,
Mr. Thomas and his best man, Mr.
Toft, coming-up the right aisle. They
were met at the altar by Rev. Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, who performed the marriage
rites, using the impressive ring cere-
mony. The ring bearer was a dainty
little miss from Illinois MadelL
Burke. She wore a fluffy dress of
pink chiffon and was greatly admired.'
The bride who is an unusually1 -viva-;

Federal Enforcement Officers Who
Have Been in Charge on The
East Coast of Florida

(Associated Press)
"Miami, March 21. The wide open
conditions in Miami and vicinity as
far as the enforcement of prohibition
is concerned, will result in the shift shifting
ing shifting of state enforcement officers, ac according
cording according to headquarters of Colonel
Nutt. Just who will be involved in
the shifts was not revealed but data
has been compiled for forwarding to
A. L. Allen, state enforcement com commissioner
missioner commissioner for Florida, who will be
expected to make the suggested
Democrats Cut Down the Republican
Majority in Third Maine
(Associated Press)
Augusta, Me., March 21. The re republicans
publicans republicans retain their hold of the 3rd
Maine congressional district but by
a margin greatly reduced from the
record republican vote in 1920. With
only a few small precincts missing
returns today from the special elec election
tion election yesterday showed John E. Nel Nelson,
son, Nelson, republican, elected over Ernest
L. McLean, democrat, by a majority
of 6294. Nelson will fill the unex unexpired
pired unexpired term of John A. Peters, who
resigned to become federal judge. In
1920 Peter's majority was 19,257
(Associated Press
St. Louis, March 21. United States
Senator Reed announced today he
would seek re-election on the demo democratic
cratic democratic ticket.
cious and charming young lady, wore
an exquisite gown of ivory satin with
accessories to match. Her wedding
veil was gracefully caught to her hair
by sprays of orange blossoms and she
carried an arm bouquet of bride roses
and ferns. The attractive matron of
honor, herself a bride of only a few
weeks, wore a lovely white crepe' de
chene dress and carried a bouquet of
roses and ferns.
After the wedding an informal re reception
ception reception was held at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
Howard Clark. As the guests arrived
Mrs. L. D. Jones served fruit punch
on the front porch, where also the
many handsome wedding presents
were displayed. Later several attrac attractive
tive attractive girls of Kendrick served a buffet
supper consisting of turkey, salad,
sandwiches, pickles, crackers, ice
cream, cake and coffee. Cutting the
bride's cake caused much merriment,
Mary Blowers finding the ring and Dr.
Peek the dime.
Mrs. Thomas is the only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Clark. She is a member
of an old and prominent South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina family and although a native of
that state has grown to young wom womanhood
anhood womanhood in Florida where she has a
large circle of friends. Mr. Thomas,
a native of Alabama, is a young man
of sterling qualities. He holds a re responsible
sponsible responsible position with the lime works
at Kendrick and has many friends
who wiU congratulate him upon win-
ning so winsome a bride.
After a motor trip through South
Florida and a week's visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Toft, at Palmetto, the for former
mer former home of the bride, the young peo-
who attended the wedding, besides
those already mentioned, were Mr. and
! Mrs- A- C- Blowers, Mrs. E. C. Ben-
mentioned ladies being guests of Mrs.
(Associated Press)
Paris, March 21. An attempt was
made today to assassinate Chen Lax,
Chinese minister to France. Four
shots were fired at him by a Chinese
youth, none of which took effect. A
Chinese engineer accompanying the
minister was wounded in the head.

Employees of New F-ngUnd
Given Reduced Pay or Shot
Out Altogether

(Associated Press)
Lawrence, Mass., March 21. The
wave of wage revision in the Nsw
England cotton mills struck Lawrence
today, the Pacific mills, normally em employing
ploying employing 10,000 persons, and the Ev Everett
erett Everett mills, 12,000, announcing cuts
understood to be approximately twen twenty
ty twenty per cent. The Arlington mills, em employing
ploying employing 7000, announced an indefinite
shut- down effective Saturday, on ac account
count account of "unsatisfactory business
The reciprocity day and sectional
council at the Woman's Club was call called
ed called to order at 10:30 o'clock Saturday,
March 18th, with Mrs. B. C. Riley,
state vice president of Section 4 and
Mrs. Walter Hood, president of the
Ocala club, presiding. The meeting
opened with assembly singing, Su Su-wanee
wanee Su-wanee River, Mrs. Dickson at the
piano. Mrs. Hood spoke a few words
of welcome to our distinguished
guests and representatives of section sectional
al sectional clubs, and introduced in her pleas pleasing
ing pleasing manner, Mrs. Riley.
The following club reports were
Crystal River Woman's Club, by
Mrs. Martin, president; Micanopy
Woman's Club, by Mrs. E. N. Hickson,
president; Ocala Woman's Club, by
Mrs. Walter Hood, president; Twen
tieth Century Club, by Mrs. Parrish,
chairman club house; Waldo Woman's
j Club, by Mrs. Prigden, president;
WUliston Woman s Club, by Miss Km
ma Peacock, president; Cosmos Club,
North Gainesville, by Mrs. Sanborn,
Mrs. eland Ware rendered, a very
much enjoyed piano solo. Impromptu,
by Rheinhold.
Anthony Woman's Club report by
Mrs. W. N. Fielding, president; Haw
thorn Womans' Club, by Mrs. R, B.
Baker, president. Mrs. Daughtry,
president Citrus County .Federation,
gave a brief report. Citrus county has
the distinction of being the only
county federation in this section.
Mrs. J. W. McCollum, chairman of
press and publicity, gave a splendid
talk on our state bulletin. Mrs. Her Her-ron,
ron, Her-ron, vice president of Inverness, then
reported their club work.
A dainty luncheon was served by
the social committee of the Ocala
club to all guests and the local ex executive
ecutive executive board. All the guests were
then taken to view our park.
The meeting was resumed at two
o'clock, Mrs. Riley presiding.
Mrs. T. R. Robinson, state chairman
of social and industrials conditions,
gave splendid advice on social condi
tions and their betterment, stressing
more home life for our boys and girls
with father and mother; more re
stricted use of the automobile, and
more use of chaperones.
Mrs. John Leonardo, of Sanford,
state chairman of child welfare, spoke
particularly of under nourished chil children,
dren, children, giving three reasons for this
condition: their physical condition, im
proper food and over stimulation,
and gave ways and means of over
coming same. She urged club women
to work for the state appropriation on
the Shephard-Towner bilL
The address of Miss Elizabeth Skin
ner, state president, was a very im
portant one. She emphasized the ne
cessity of keeping our schools open at
least eight months in the year. The
only measure the state federation is
particularly advocating in the state
legislature is a special state school
board of education, this requiring an
amendment to the constitution. She
urged club women to work for the
ten-mill amendment. Our state pres
ident also urged all women to reg
ister and pay their poll tax. She ask asked
ed asked for resolutions asking Senator
Fletcher and Senator Trammell and
the committee on international rela
tions to vote for the four-power pact.
Plans for headquarters at Washington
were discussed and Florida's pledge
of $3000 toward same.
Motion made by Mrs. Bridges, sec seconded
onded seconded by Mrs. Todd, and carried, to
send telegrams to Senators Fletcher
and Trammell and the committee on
international relations, asking their
support of the four-power pact.
Mrs. H. M. Hampton in a most
pleasing manner rendered two

Of Secret Understanding Betwi

America and Britain Denied By
Secretary Hughes
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 21. Secretary
Hughes today sent a letter to Senator
Lodge, denying the charges made yes
terday in the Senate that a secret un
derstanding was entered into by the
United States and Great Britain dur
ing the arms conference as to future
action in the Pacific
The White House issued a state
ment today saying the government
had not entirely abandoned attempts
to bring the operators and miners to together
gether together in a- conference to avert the
threatened strike in the soft coal
fields. The statement added that no
steps had been taken or results at
tained which would justify a public
Requests from relatives for the re
turn of American dead overseas will
not be favorably considered after
March 31, it was announced today.
Millions of dollars of income taexs
collected by the government must be
refunded, according to interpretation
of the law by Internal Revenue Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Blair. The supreme court
held that income held and accumulat accumulated
ed accumulated by trustees for the benefit of un unborn
born unborn or unascertained persons was
not taxable.
(Associated Press)
Cleveland, March 21. Forty-eight
cases of whisky shipped here from
Savannah, Ga., were seized last night.
The whisky was concealed in a carload
of lumber. Six men were arrested as
they were about to haul it away.
(Associated Press)
New York, March 21 An order for
suspension of work in the anthracite
and bituminous coal mines throughout
the country will be issued late today,
according to Philip Murray, interna international
tional international vice president of the United
Mine Workers.
(Associated Press)
Lake Wales, March 21. -John C.
Ames, U. S. marshal at Chicago under
four republican administrations and
three times mayor of his home city,
Streator, I1L, died suddenly at his
winter home here shortly after mid midnight
night midnight from heart trouble.
tiful songs. She was accompanied by
Mrs. Dickson. As an encore Mrs.
Hampton and Mr. Richardson delight delighted
ed delighted their hearers with a duet from H
Mrs. Galloway, state vice president
at large, presented the federation
plan of work, stressing sectional
meetings as a means of conservation
of time and expense. She urged a
county federation in each county and
classes in parliamentary law. The
woman in politics was discussed and
women advised to vote for measures
and not men.
'Mrs. Riley then told of the club ex extension
tension extension work and a scholarship to the
Woman's College at Tallahassee to be
given the section succeeding in fed federating
erating federating the most clubs, this scolarship
to be financed by the sectional vice
Mr. Richardson and Mr. Albert
Gerig favored us with two lovely
duets, "Poet and Peasant," and
"Somewhere a Voice is Caning."
Mrs. Hood announced the lectures
to be given by Dr. Barker at the
Methodist church and urged every everybody
body everybody to be present.
Mrs. Riley thanked the gentlemen
for their help on the program. She
most heartily thanked the Ocala club
for such a delightful day and invited
all who could to attend Gainesville's
reciprocity day April 24th.
- Mrs. McCoIhxm made a motion for
a rising vote of thanks by all visitors
for a most successful day.
Meeting then adjourned.
y Press Reporter.
The eyes seldom see temptation
when the -nose is pressed firmly
against the grindstone.

Rotary Club Undoubtedly Did the
, Community a Service by Bring Bringing
ing Bringing the Doctor to Ocala

' The addresses of Dr. Chas. E. Bar Barker,
ker, Barker, of Grand Kapids, Mich., given in
Oc&xa Sunday xugnt ana Monday un un-uer
uer un-uer tne auspices oi toe ocala notary
Ciuo,'wexe a pronounced success. h.v h.v-ery
ery h.v-ery lecture was attended by a large
crowd. Dr. liaraex is tee only lecturer
wno has ever been indorsed by Inter International
national International iiotary. On Sunday night in
tae auditorium oi the Metnodist
cnurcu, ne gave nis widely known ad address,
dress, address, ihe ICoad to Happiness." That
lecture assured attendance at the lec lectures
tures lectures that followed, so much were
those who heard him Sunday, night
impressed with Dr. .Barker's message.
On Monday morning at nine o'clock
Dr. Barker addressed the students of
the Ocala high school on "How to
Make the Most Out of Life." The stu students
dents students were crowded into one of the
class rooms and it was more than evi evident,
dent, evident, as Miss Sheppard, principal of
the school, pointed out, that there is
great need for an auditorium. Dr.
Barker told the students of the im importance
portance importance of having sound bodies, of
the necessity for concentration of the
mind and the avoidance of distractions
and of the need for a brave heart that
can say "no" when the occasion do
mands it. A large number of men
and women fail, he said, because of
poor health, and he said that no per person
son person need have poor health. Dr. Bar Barker,
ker, Barker, said that Theodore Roosevelt was
the most active and strenuous presi president
dent president that the country has. ever had.
Up until the time he was fourteen
years of age. Roosevelt was sickly, had
a sunken chest, weak lungs and a
weak heart. He suffered with asthma,
a very unusual thing for a child of
that age. Dr. Barker said that Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt built himself up by taking a cer certain
tain certain amount' of physical exercise each
day, after he was told by a physician
that he could do so.
Monday afternoon, Dr. Barker ad addressed
dressed addressed a large audience of women in
the Methodist church on "A Mother's
Relations to Her Daughter 'and Mon Monday
day Monday night addressed a large gathering
of men in the same church on "A
Father's Responsibilities to His Son."
He made a profound impression upon
both audiences.
The doctor was especially emphatic
is calling attention to the dangers
that have beset young people in this
country since the close of the world
war and to the general lowering of
moral standards. He named as the
crying evils that have produced the
social conditions listing throughout
the country today unchaperoned au automobile
tomobile automobile rides at night, the sex pic pictures
tures pictures shown in movie theaters, jazz
dancing and the extreme styles of
dress affected by a large proportion of
girls and women. He placed responsi responsibility
bility responsibility for these conditions squarely
upon the shoulders of parents.
At each of the meetings Dr. Barker
was introduced by Rotarian Jake
Gerig of the committee on arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the lectures. Both Dr. Bar Barker
ker Barker and Rotarian Gerig spoke most
appreciatively of the splendid crowds
that gathered for the lectures. They
thanked the principal of the high
school and the Methodists for the gen generous
erous generous use of their church. Dr. Barker
spoke appreciatively of the fact that
the Baptists who are having a revival
had arranged for the attendance of
the women and men of that church
upon his lectures. The Rotarians be believe
lieve believe that they have performed a real
public service, as Mr. Gerig pointed
out, in bringing Dr. Barker to Ocala.
Dr. Barker left Monday night for St.
Petersburg. At the close of his talk
that night, he expressed himself as
greatly delighted with Ocala and with
what he saw of Marion county while
here and said that he proposed coming
back to this section of Florida. He
was especially carried away with the
beauties of Silver Springs and said
that the springs should be more wide widely
ly widely advertised. He was much impress impressed
ed impressed with the fact as he stated it, that
enough water flows out of Silver
Springs every twenty-four hours to
provide over five gallons apiece for
every man, woman and child in the
United States.
Tallahassee, March 2L The state
pardon board acted favorably on 18
applications for clemency submitted
to it at its meeting recently. One
hundred and three applications were
considered altogether.




blki Ererr Dr Except Saaday T

tain that Ocala and its territory will tie place in serious controversy and lie in all disputes on political matters.

vote for Orlando, Palatka or any
other peninsular Florida town in pre preference
ference preference to Tallahassee. We have heard
a goodly number of citizens from

other peninsular cities declare it

H. J. Btttlaser, Prealdeat
H. D. Leave Vice-Prealdeat
P. T. LeaTeaffoed, eeretarr-Xreaarer
J. H. BeaJaaOa, Edit r
' Entered' at Ocala. Fl. portolflca as
second- class matter.

in the quest of truth as had the more But we can be with him only when
baibarous instruments of conserva- he displayers his old-time repugnance

tlsm in former times. Addresses such to political and religious intolerance,
as that which Mr. Bryan delivered at We consider the attempt, which he
Philadelphia will do very little to af- seems to be backing, to rearrange

thir intention to support some South fact the course of science, but we public school teaching according to

Florida town, preferably their own, ; think they are calculated to do irre-( Genesis notning less man oigoiry ana
but certainly seme one against Tal-' pa: able harm to religion. WTe do not; either ignorance or a crafty attempt

ahassee and we see no reason to -pei.k as partisans, or as foes of re-.oi politicians to join cnurcn ana siaie.

doubt their sincerity. We don t know ig:ous conservatism, in which we

how Tampa and Miami feel toward ; i ecognize a soul of fervor and a re-

,-Baataeaa Otfiee FlTe-Oaa
1 E4turll Deaartmeat Tww
Saelet Heaorter Flre-Oae

The Associated Press is exclusively
. .ntui (a, tha iiaa for rtmu.bllca.tion of

all news dispatches credited to it or not
. ii-n Yiim vhft-TiA, Ann

also the local news published herein.
" All- rights -of- republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year. In advance 6 09

inrce diuuvub, m v .......
Th months, in advance 1.50

rn month. In advance .......... .60


"DUplayi "Plate 15 cents per Inch for
nnaiiitrA nsartinn.. Alternate inser

tions 25 Der cent additional. Composi-

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six. times 10 cents per inch. Special
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.. t.. ... j An Mi.i(riAVi minlmnm f aa than

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which will be furnished upon appiica-
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for-nrst Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One

change a week allowed on readers wjth
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There is no doubt of the legality of

acksonville, but we are certain that j ligious appeal meeting a deep and j the claim of America for the two hun

if we lived in either of those cities ; wide?pread need. There is a cold and

we should prefer to have Jacksonville shallow liberalism that is in our judg-

rather than Tallahassee the capital. ; ment as much to be deprecated as is
What is more if Jacksonville goes j barren conservatism. Nor have we,

into the race (and nobody has any ; as few men have, either the knowl knowl-right
right knowl-right to keep it out). Marion county j edge or the competence to discuss in-

would vote almost solidly for it j ttliigently the scientific aspects of

ava nst Tallahassee. The Times- the evolutionary nypotnesis. it is

Union is too pessimistic. There is j enough for us that men who have
more public spirit and broadness of J such knowledge and competence, who
mind in peninsular Florida than it j hold to the evolutionary theory, do

wots of. Besides, as we have said be- not find it inconsistent with personal
fore, the decision rests not with the Christian faith, displayed vitally in

candidate cities but with the people Christian character and purpose. Are

dred and forty-one million dollars

Charter No. 101 T8

Reserve District No. 6


of the other cities and their counties.


The star appreciates an tne aaver-
. Ji U,,4- mMf

using patronage iu retcives, uui, muai

admit that one ieature ox users o.

our unciassinecr column is not
""wha't 'it should be. Ads. are phoned

J into the office to be run for a few
1 days, the ad, is inserted, bill for same

-is mailed out, advertiser throws it
- aside because it's a small one anyway
- and" forgets (?) all about it. A later

- mm wt n 1 ah an1 Tl 1 "1ITC Tno

"' original invoice (to the waste paper
basket). This same 50 or 75 cent
" account must be carried at the same
expense-as one of a dozen times. its
size on our books. Figure up for your-
" self how much is left as a profit on

sucn 1 an account even 11 it is nnaiiy
. 3 : i 't .4-

' para wnicn is many is uuv
the case). In short, why not pay
these small accounts when the ad.

-- If we may be permitted to make a
guess without throwing anybody into
a rage we will guess Tallahassee will
remain the capital until the over-
- whelming majority of the people of
Florida live on the peninsula, for the
rapidly growing cities of South Flor Florida
ida Florida are jealous of each other but not
of Tallahassee. Would the people of
: Tampa vote to locate the capital at
Jacksonville or Miami? Not so as to
- attract much attention. Would Mi
ami support Tampa ? Not to any very
astounding extent. Would either Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, or Orlando vote for the other?
No; each would prefer Tallahassee to
the other. These South Florida cities
are rivals but neither looks on Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee as a rival. If an attempt is
made to settle on one South Florida
city the fight to decide which will be
much more of the Kilkenny cats va variety
riety variety than the one that will follow to
decide whether the successful city or
: Tallahassee. shall win the prize and it
is probable that all the majority of
the cities that have been scratched, up
in this pre-election fight will vote for
. Tallahassee rather than for the one
. that outscratched them. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. It's the Star's opinion that the
Times-Union is partly if not entirely
mistaken. For one thing, we are cer-


The Miami Herald quietly and

moderately discusses Mr. Bryan's at

tack on evolution as follows:

The campaign which William Jen

nings Bryan is conducting in opposi opposition
tion opposition to the teaching of certain scien scientific
tific scientific theories is attracting wide atten

tion, as might be expected, and is
producing a variety of reactions
among those who have heard his ad

dresses, delivered wherever he finds

opportunity to speak. The attitude of

the press has ranged from a mildly
amused expression of wonder that

the issue of Darwinism should be

brought up at all to a really serious
consideration of some of the dangers

which are present in the Bryan cru


. The religious press, at least that

part of it which commands the atten

tion of thinking religious leaders, is

almost a unit in condemning the dec

larations which Mr. Bryan is making

in" his speeches as well as in his re

cently published book. This is true

not only of the papers which hold to

the more progressive viewpoint with

reference to the Bible, but even of

the conservative journals which in
cline toward Mr. Bryan's views re
garding the-evolutionary theory.

The objection which is made is not
to the holding: of these views, nor

even to teaching them, but to the in

sistence which marks all of Mr. Bry

an's utterances, that anyone who dif

fers with him marks himself at once
an unbeliever in the fundamentals of
religion. The religious journals in insist
sist insist that no man has a right to divide

the people, en masse, into sheep and
goats on the basis of any dogma. This

is a thing which, in the earnestness of
his own feeling, on the matter, Mr.
Bryan is many times guilty of doing.
The statement has been made by
him, for example, that he has never
known an honest evolutionist what whatever
ever whatever he may mean by that. He de declares
clares declares with great vigor that those who
hold to modern views are not success successful
ful successful in winning people to the service of
Jesus Christ. He recently relegated
to the category of atheist President
Birge of Wisconsin University, be-

! cause the latter is an evolutionist,

overlooking the fact that President

Birge is at the same time a devout

and faithful member of the orthodox

Through some strange mental

twist it seems utterly impossible for

Mr. Bryan to conceive of the possi

bility that a person can believe in a

creative God who has used any other

method of creation than that of which

Mr. Bryan thinks is described in the

first chapter of Genesis. It seems to

be impossible for him to see that a
person might question whether God
had inspired by actual dictation the

placing of every dot and the crossing

of every "t" in the King James ver

sion of the Bible, and might at the
same time believe profoundly in the

Bible as an inspired guide for hu

manily in its religious life. It is this

attitude which has aroused the relig

ious press to declare that churchmen
must not be set upon as atheists and

agnostics because they do not agree

A x'M

-.1 TOL1

t 7 Usually a man doesn't nppreciatt
the .weaning of the term, "better !i:tV
until be holds Rn umbreMa over his
' wife."

these men, sincere and devout, to be
made so feel that they are interlop interlopers,
ers, interlopers, with no rightful place in Chris Christian
tian Christian fellowship? If the language and

spirit of Mr. Bryan prevail in our

churches, such men would have no

course but to withdraw."

The Christian Work of New York,

which has Presbyterian affiliations

and might be somewhat inclined to

favor Mr. Bryan, gives a page to a

review of his recent book, "In His
Image." This paper speaks very

highly of Mr. Bryan as a preacher,

and commends much of his book, but

goes on to say:

The same thing is true when one

comes to the method of creation, but
here again Mr. Bryan lets loose his

weapon of irony, which, gentle nature

as he is, he can use as a master. He

is apt to be unfair to conditions as
th'y ?.ie. Evolution does not neces

sarily deny God. It does not question

the existence of God behind creation

It is not a denial of the spiritua

origination of the universe. In the

hands of devout scientists it is simply
a theory (it may be a fact) of how

God works. One has a splendid illus

tration of this in the books of Henry
Drummond. Mr. Moody and Sir
George Adam Smith have both put
themselves upon record to the effect

that Professor Drummond was one
of the most Christlike natures that
they have ever known. He devoted all
his life to personal evangelism and
yet he was a thoroughgoing evolution evolutionist
ist evolutionist and believed so thoroughly that
evolution was God's method of crea creation
tion creation that he wrote 'The Ascent of
Man' to draw attention to the fact
that even in the natural world in the
long process of development of crea

tion before man arrived upon the
scene, spiritual forces, such as altru altruism
ism altruism and sacrifice, were at work, thus
witnessing to God's presence even in
the dumb, primeval world. One

might almost feel after reading Mr.

Bryan's famous chapter on evolution

that one could not be a Christian and

hold that theory of God's way of

working, and yet. as we have said,
Professor Drummond was one of the

sweetest and devoutest of Christians
There have been many, many others

He would be a brave man. too. who

would say that Lyman Abbot, for in

stance, a thoroughgoing evolutionist,
who has for sixty years been preach preaching
ing preaching the gospel through voice and pen,
had not influenced as many thousands

of souls, both young and old, to accept
Jesus Christ as their Lord and Master
as did Bishop Wilberforce, who was
the great arch-enemy of evolution .in
his day, as Mr. Bryan is in ours." r.
We do not know just what Mr. Bry Bryan
an Bryan would do with the thousands of
earnest, devout ministers and laymen
who differ with him theologically. He
cannot, of course, burn them at the
stake, and we are quite certain that so
kindly a man as he would not do" so if
he could, in spite of the bitterness of
some of his language. He would not
even assume that he thinks they are
"hell-bent" and are to sizzle in the
place of torment which his literal in interpretation
terpretation interpretation of scripture makes neces necessary.
sary. necessary. The attitude of intolerance does,
however, indicate a metnal attitude
that does not make for the pleasantest
relations. Few men enjoy being call-

expense of keeping the American I
army on the Rhine. But if this mon-1

ey is paid at once, it willgive no per perceptible
ceptible perceptible relief to our taxpayers, while
just by that much of the money that
France must make good, a large

number of her people must remain in

half-way destitute. Our nation has
so far been generous, but generosity
is not much if it stops half-way.
"Charity suffereth long and is kind."

It is better to let that debt wait un

til the war-stricken people of northern

Fiance have rebuilt their shattered


If you have in mind a good deed

that you doubt your ability to per perform,
form, perform, it's better to try and fail than

not to try at all.


At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on March 10, 1922
I. (a) Loans and discounts, includm; rediscounts,
acceptances of other banks and foreign
bills of exchange or drafts sold with in indorsement
dorsement indorsement of this bank (except those shown
in b and c) .. . .$838,149.G8
Total loans $S38,149.C8

Overdrafts, secured (none); unsecured, $349.54 349.54
U. S- Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) 50,000.00
(b) Ail ether United States Government secu securities
rities securities .. .. .. 113,884.00
Total .. 163,884.00
Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc.: 108,053.00
Banking house, $34,000.00;
Furniture and fixtures, $3,500.00.. 37,500.00
Real estate owned other than banking house.. 13,146.56
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank. ... 56,242.58
Cash in vault and amount due from national
banks 66,133.96
Exchanges for clearing house 5,787.92
Checks on other banks in same "city or town as
reporting bank (other than Item 12) 1,259.64
Total of Items 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 73,181.52

Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items. ...
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer







(Evening Star March 21, 1902)

Dr. B. F. Lisk and wife of Conner

dined at the Montezuma today.

Don Mclver, Will Goin and a few

others went out fox hunting last 17.

night with Mr. Mclver's fine pack of 18.

fox hounds and after an enjoyable 19.

run a big fox was caught.

Golf Instructor J. S. Pearson, who

has been at the Ocala House for the

past three months, left today for New 20.
York, where he will be located at one I 23.

of the country clubs.

Master Kobert Anderson accom accompanied
panied accompanied his teacher, Miss Annie Shape

to Orlando, where he will visit his 1 24
aunt, Mrs. II. L. Anderson. 125,

Walter Tucker of the O. F. D. re

turned yesterday from a trip to


We note in the Jacksonville Me

tropolis that Miss Frances Anderson, 1 26

who is attending school in DeLand, j 27

has secured the prize for the most

artistic coloring and arrangement of 28.

the chrysanthemums in last Thurs

day s edition. 1 30.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star March 21, 1912)

Commodore Goodwin and his smart

son came up from Eastlake this

morning laden down with commis

sions from the lake dwellers.

Mrs. R. L. Martin of Lake Weir is
spending some time in Ocala with

Mrs. G. C. Campbell.

Mr. C. O. Fox's E. M. F. auto was

3ocf rnvol Viv firo nn fVio Tnnrl Kptwppn I of

Tavares and Leesburg Thursday. The

loss was covered by insurance.





Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.

Is a beauty you will like it. tf



Bible and with the unscientific view ed insincere. It is possible that the
of science thousands of religious leaders who ac-

The possible effect of this sort of he evolutionary hypothesis are

teaching bv so able a pleader as Mr. ""statten.

Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund
Undivided profits $20,932.23
(a) Reserved for interest and taxes
accrued . 1,500.00 22,432.23
(c) Less current expenses and taxes paid..... 11,056.41
Circulating notes outstanding
Amount due to state banks, bankers, and trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in items 21
or 22) ."
Certified checks outstanding
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding
Total of Items 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25 33,160.79
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within 30
days) :
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed)
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank
Dividends unpaid
Total of demand deposits (other than bank,
deposits) subject to reserve, items 26, 27,
28, 29, 30 and 31 609,742.10
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice,
and postal savings:)
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed) v ........
State, county or other municipal deposits secur-
ed by pledge of assets of this bank
Other time deposits
Postal savings deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
Items 32, 33, 34 and 35 .. 353,912.69
Bills payable (including airobligations repre representing
senting representing money borrowed other than redis rediscounts)
counts) rediscounts) 'Notes and bills rediscounted, including accep acceptances
tances acceptances of other banks and foreign bills of
exchange or drafts sold with indorsement
of this bank

$ 50,000.00






' 66,800.00

Critical Diners
have found this restaurant an ideal
place at which to eat. Service and
surroundings are perfect and you
have only to taste our viands to know
they are exquisite. Stoi in and have
dinner with us and judge for your yourself.
self. yourself. Everything the best at
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hctel


I, DeWitt Griffin, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statpment is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.

Subscribed and sworn to before
me this 20th day of March, 1922,
(Seal) Margaret M. Jackson,
Notary Public.

Correct Attest:
, Director.

It is just possible, on the

! t I J-T x if. T

Bryan is suggested in an editorial j otner nanu' r- j" 13
published in the Congregationalist, a taken- Ifc wou d make for f6!1"
rather conservative weekly published!11 amonS religious people if he
n-n Rnt in Th-h tho pHifnr svs- I U accept this possibility and not

'Dispatches from Philadelphia re-

I be ouite so dogmatic in his insistence

garding a recent address indicate that that a!1 who d agree with him
Mr. W. J. Bryan is still displaying as are to be considered un-Chnstian.
his chief ware old-enough-to-be-play- S
ed-out monkey jokes at the expense We were not allowed, of course, to
of the evolutionists. It is a gain, and hear Dr. Barkers lecture to the la la-probably
probably la-probably an indication of great pro- dies, but a certain lady told her hus hus-gress
gress hus-gress in the world, that the pioneer band and her husband told us that the

of new truth, or of what he deems doc. surely shook them up, and some

new truth, is met today with jibes were mad and some were mortified,
and shafts of humor where he was but the good sports rather liked it.
once met with scaffolds, chains and
dunareons. Unless, however, Mr. Bry- Our friend, Charlie Jones, of the

an has a new ambition to become Jacksonville Observer, refers to hav-
America's chief humorist, it is time ir.g been with the Star in many hard-
that he and his friends realized that fought political battles. This is true,
the said jibes and shafts have as lit- and we should prefer to be with Char-

We can supply j-ou with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be U3ed for all purposes with
perfect safety.

Ocala Ice & Packing Co.



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stone fci' their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Farm Agency
Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 :.m
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 2:15 urn
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-Sl Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leav Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonviile-N'York 2:33 :.m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksorville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St IVtsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 ara
3:24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnelloc -Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 m
10:15 pm T seslnrrfr 6:42
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednosday, Friday.
TuciJay. Thurrdav. Saturday
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CopqriqKt" KathleerY
Mrs. Carter Ene uus as well as
Nina. But she found the child ex extremely
tremely extremely trying In this puritanical
mood.. Granting that this affair with
Tony did her, Isabelle, small credit,
at least it was not. for Nina to sit in i
judgment. Rebellious, Isabelle fondled )
the loving nose of the hound with a
small, brown, jeweled hand, and
glanced dubiously at Tony's uncom uncompromising
promising uncompromising back.
"Trot bacK, Nina, love," said she to
her daughter, cheerfully, "and ask
Miss Harriet to come out and pour.
I'll be there directly. We'll come right
up. Run along!"
To Nina, in this ignominous dismis dismissal,
sal, dismissal, there was sweet. She adored "Miss
Harriet," the Miss Field who had
been her governess and her mother's
secretary for the three happiest yeara
of Nina's somewhat sealed young llffe
It would be "fun" to have Miss Field
pour. Nina leaped obediently up the
steps, with a flopping of thick braids
and the scrape of sturdy shoes, and
the sweet summer world was in silence
Isabelle sat on, stroking the hound,
her soul filled with perplexity. An Anthony's
thony's Anthony's eloquent back gave her sudden
understanding of his fury. "Ah, please,
Tony," she pleaded, "what can I do?"
"Nothing!" he answered, suddenly
pliant. "Nothing, of course." And
he turned to her a boyish face stern
with pain. "Of course you can do
nothing, Cherie. I'm not such a such
a fool his voice broke angrily
"that I can't see that I Come on, we'll
go up and have tea with the Bel Bellamys.
lamys. Bellamys. And I I'll be going tonight.
I'll say good-by to you now and per-
haps you'll be good enough to make;
my good-bys to the others 1
The youthfulness of it did not rob
t of real dignity Isabelle wretched-,
Iy mounting the steps beside him, felt
her heart contract with real pain. He;
would go away it would all be over
and forgotten In a few weeks and
yet, how she longed to comfort him,
to make him happy again!
She looked obliquely at his set face,
and what she saw there made her
feel ashamed.
On the bright level of the upper ter-

race tea was merrily In progress. Mlssi that Ml5!S Harriet's father had been a
Field had duly come down to preside, I college professor of languages, and
and all was well. Isabelle, as she j that her only relative was a married
dropped into a chair, gave a sigh of re-J siter- Linda- much older- who had
lief; everyone was amused and ab- j fotir children, and lived In New Jer-
sorbed and happy. Everyone, that Is, ; sev-
except the magnificent and sharp-eyed i Sne was a master of the art of keep keep-old
old keep-old ladv who sat. recallv throned, ng silent, this young woman, and but

near her, and favored her Immediately

with a dissatisfied look. Old Madame tis inconspicuous as sne sincerely
Carter had her own good reasons for rried to be. But her simple gowns and
being angry, and she never spared any ,lr plainly massed hair only served
one available from participation in her o emphasize the extraordinary dis dis-mood.
mood. dis-mood. tir ction of her appearance, and her ut-
She was remarkably handsome, even ''t effort to obliterate herself could
at seventy-five ; with a crown of puffed not quite keep her from notice. Old
white hair, gold-rimmed eye-glasses, Mrs. Carter, who for reasons perfectly
and an erect and finely preserved fig- comprehensible In an old lady who
ure. Her voice was theatrically deep had once been handsome herself, de de-and
and de-and clear, and her manner vigorous tested Harriet, and said to her
and Impressive. ; daughter-in-law that in her opinion
"Well, my dear, your friends were j there was something queer about the
naturally wondering what important ; girl.
matter kept their hostess away from i She was of that always-arresting
her guests," she began. Isabelle type that combines a warm dusky skin
shrugged and smiled carelessly, with j with blue eyes and fair hair. The
an indifferent glance at the group, j eyes, in her case, were a soft smoky
"Harriet Is managing very nicely," J blue, set in thick and inky black
she said, contentedly, as Tony, with a j lashes, and the hair was brassy gold,
somber face and averted eyes, brought banded carelessly but trimly about her
her her tea. i rather broad forehead. Her mouth
"So Ward seems to think," observed was wide, deep crimson, thin-llpped ;
Ward's grandmother with acidity. Isa-; it was a mouth of secrets and of mys mys-belle
belle mys-belle laughed indifferently. Her son, tery, of character, a mouth that had
slender and tall, and with something known the trembling of pain and grief,
of her own eagerness and fire in his perhaps, but a firm mouth now, and
sunburned young face, was beside Miss a beautiful one.
Field, who talked to him In a quiet Looking at her, an artist would
aside while she busied herself with have fancied her a bold and charming
cups and spoons. and boyish-looking little girl, fifteen
"Perfectly safe there I" Isabelle years ago, with that Greek chin and
said. j that tawny mane ; would have seen her
"I should hope so!" old Madame Car sexless and splendidln her early teens,
ter remarked, pointedly. "At least If with a flat breast and an untamed eye.
there's any of our blood in his veins j And a "romancer might have wondered

but, of course, he's all Slocum. They
used to say of my Aunt Georglna that
she never married because the only
man she ever loved was beneath her
Isabelle knew all about Aunt Georg Georglna,
lna, Georglna, and she looked wearily away. "The
Bellamys are coming in for awhile,"
she observed, with deliberate irrelev irrelevance,
ance, irrelevance, "and I hope they'll bring their
Swaml or whatever he is, with them.
He must be a queer creature."
"He's not a Swaml, he's an artist,"
Tony said, drawn Into a casual conver conversation
sation conversation much against his will. "Blon "Blon-din
din "Blon-din I've met him. I can't bear him,
he makes me sick !"
He relapsed Into gloomy silence, and
Isabelle put into her laugh something
affectionate and soothing.
'' "He evidently lives by his wits," she
suggested, "which is something you
"Chiropractic" removes the cause
of all physical ailments and restores
one to perfect health. Others are be be-iHg
iHg be-iHg cured, why not you. Dr. Kiplinger,
Ocala House. 17-6t

have never had to do!
Tony scowled again. It was part
of his charm for her that he was the
spoiled darling of fortune. Handsome j
and young, and with no family ties to
restrain him, he had recently come!
into his own enormous fortune. His j
manner with servants, his ready check
book, his easy French, and his unruf- j
fled self-confidence In any Imaginable
contingency, coupled with his youth, ;
had strong attraction for a woman j
conscious of the financial restrictions
of her own early years and the limita-
tions of her public-school education. ;
"Why don't you go to the club and j
dress now, and come back and dine
with us?" she said. In an undertone.
"Do you want nie?" he asked, ;
"I'm asking you!" j
For answer he stood up, and smiled J
wistfully down upon her, with a hesl- i
tancy she knew well how to Interpret j
In his eyes. He had been longing -so
thirstily for just that permission, and
she had been yearning so to give It!
Happiness came back into both their
hearts as he turned to go, and she
gave him just a quick touch of a warm
little hand In farewell.
Other guests had come in, and Miss
Field was extremely busy, and Ward,
helping her officially, was busy, too.
"Fun to have you down here !" he said,
in her ear.
Harriet Field had an aside with a
maid regarding hot water. Then she
pave Ward an indulgent, an older-sisterly
glance. He was in years almost
twenty-two, but at twenty-seven the
young woman felt him ages her Junior.
i He was a joyous, irresponsible boy.
and he and his mothor.s seoretarv had'
i always .been good friends since the
j day, four years ago now., when the
somewnat grave Harriet Field
hafl first made her appearance iE the
Tne le ,oved fc
o, ..coii,.
his wife, "Very clever very pretty
girl!" which was perhaps as close as
he ever got to any domestic matter,
and Isabelle confided to her almost all
her duties and cares. Nina, Insatiably
curious, had gathered no more than
for her beauty she might have been
what paths had led her, in the superb
realization of her beautiful woman womanhood,
hood, womanhood, at twenty-seven, to this subor subordinate
dinate subordinate position in the home of a self self-made
made self-made rich man, and this conventional
tea table on a terrace over the Hud Hudson.
son. Hudson. "Nearly half-past five, Nina," she
said, presently. "Go and change and
brush, that's, a darling! You look
rather tumbled."
Nina, reaching for a marron, obedi obediently
ently obediently wandered away, and immediately
the empty chair beside Harriet was
taken by a newcomer, Richard Carter
himself, the owner of all this smiling
estate, who had come up from the
little launch at the landing, had
changed hastily Into whjjg flannels,
We wish to announce to our cus customers
tomers customers that we are making a special
price on facial massage and Bkin
treatment beginning Monday, March
20, 1922. Milady Beauty Parlor,
16-6t Phone 272. 112 Ft. King Ave.


Harriet saw at a glance, and had un unexpectedly
expectedly unexpectedly joined them for tea.
"Tea. Mr. Carter?" Harriet ven ventured.
tured. ventured. He was watching his wife with a
sort of idle interest. She had to re repeat
peat repeat her invitation.
"If you please. Miss Field! Tea
sounded right, somehow, to me today.
It's been a terrible day!"
"I can imagine it !" Harriet's voice
was pleasantly commonplace. But the
moment had Its thrill for her. This
lean, tall, tired man. with his abstract
manner, his perfunctory courtesies, his
nervous, clever hands, loomed in oddly
heroic proportions in Harriet's life.
His face was keen and somewhat
lined under a smooth crest of slightly
graying hair; he smiled very rarely,
but there was a certain kindliness In
his gray eyes, when Nina or Ward
or his wife turned to him. that Har Harriet
riet Harriet liked.
For Harriet he had hardly a dozen,
words a- year. He merely smiled
kindly when she thanked him for the
Christmas gift that bore his un untouched
touched untouched card; If she went to her sis sister
ter sister for a day or two, he gave her only
a nod of greeting when she came back.
Now and then he asked with sharp
interest about Nina's teeth or his
mother's headache.
But Harriet had known other type
of men, and for his very silences, for
his indifference, she had begun to ad admire
mire admire him long ago. She had not been
born in this atmosphere of pleasure
and ease and riches; she was not en entirely
tirely entirely unfitted to judge a man.
Isabelle was always breezily civil to
her husband ; he had long ago van vanished
ished vanished as completely from among the
vital elements of her life as if he were
dead, perhaps more than if he were
dead. She thought if she thought
about him at all that he never saw
her little affairs; she supposed him
perfectly satisfied with his home and
children and club and business, and
incidentally with his beautiful figure figurehead
head figurehead of a wife. They had quarreled
distressingly, several years ago, when
he had bored Jier with references to
her "duty." and her influence over
Nina, and her obligations to her true
self. But that had all stopped long
since, and now Isabelle was free to
sleep late, to dress at leisure, to make
what engagements she pleased, to see
the persons who interested her. Rich Richard
ard Richard never interfered ; never was there
a more perfectly discreet and gener generous
ous generous husband. Half the women Isabelle
knew were attempting to live exactly
as she did, to cultivate "suitors," and
drift about in an atmosphere of new
gowns and adulation and orchids and
softly lighted drawing rooms, and in incessant
cessant incessant playing with fire; it was the
accepted thing, in Isubelle's circle,
and that sm was more successful in
it than other women was not at all
to her discredit.

Madame Carter, gathering her drap draperies
eries draperies about her, was one of the first
to leave the terrace. Dressing for
dinner was a slow and serious busi business
ness business for her. She gave Harriet a cold,
appraising glance as she passed fcer;
Richard Carter had risen to escort his
mother, but she delayed him for a mo moment.
ment. moment. "Miss Nina gone in, Miss Field V
Harriet, whose manner with all old
persons was the essence of scrupulous
formality, rose at once to her feet.
"Nina has gone to change her dress,
Madame Carter."
"She took it upon herself to ask
you to help us out this afternoon?"
the" old lady added, with the sort of
gracious cruelty of which she was mis mistress.
tress. mistress. Richard Carter gave his daugh daughter's
ter's daughter's companion a look that asked in indulgence.
dulgence. indulgence. Harriet said nothing, and resumed
her seat as the old lady rustled slowly
away. "Who's coming?" she asked in
an undertone, to Ward, as one more
motor swept about the carriage drive.
"What is it. Beautiful?" Ward
laughed. Harriet's glorious eyes wid widened
ened widened into smiling warning. His open
and boyish admiration was a sort of
joke between them. Yet in this sec second,
ond, second, as he craned his neck to get a
glimpse of the approaching guests, a
sudden thought was born In her.
Honor had compelled her to a gen generous
erous generous policy with Ward. She had held
his admiration firmly in check; she
had maintained a big-sister attitude
that was as wholesome for herself as
for him.
But here, she thought with sudden
satisfaction, might be the realization
of her own ambition, after all. Ward
was but four years her junior, and
Ward would be Richard Carter's heir.
"It's the Bellamys and their crowd,"
said Ward, watching the approach of
newcomers. "Look at that man with
them, that fellow with the hair
that's Blondin That's the man I was
telling you about the other night, the
man whose name 1 couldn't remem remember!"
ber!" remember!" "Who?"
Harriet did not know whether she
said It or screamed It. She lost all
consciousness of her surroundings and
her neighbors for a few terrible sec seconds;
onds; seconds; her mouth was dry, her throat
constricted, and a hideous weakness
ran like nausea through her entire
body. The hand wlth which she
touched the sugar tongs was icy cold,
a pain split her forehead, and she felt
suddenlv tired and broken.
(Continued Tomorrow)
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.


The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former loca
tion on South Magnolia street, where
were are elegantly fitted up for serv serving
ing serving 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 rpom in
rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRE, Prop.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.?
Housewives that real realize
ize realize the value of pure
foods that take special
pride in uniform and
wholesome bakings,
never fail to use
You have positive proof
of the purity contains
only such ingredients
as have been officially
approved by the United
States Pure Food
Contains more than the
ordinary leavening
strength therefore you
use less. It goes farther
lasts longer. That's
why it is used by more
leading Chefs, Domes Domestic
tic Domestic Scientists, Restaur Restaurants,
ants, Restaurants, Hotels, Railroads
than any other brand on earth.
A pound can of Calumet contains full
16oz. Some baking powders come in
12 oz. cans instead of 1 6 oz. cans. Be
sure you get a pound when you want it.
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingle 3, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effct worth
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
Perry, Florida
Homes Ve rae? bexatr
carefully cultivated
beauty of grounds and surroundings.
This will add largely to money value
of your property. Doesn't cost iruch
and takes but liule effort We have
a book by experts thst tells how;
Write for it; it's FREE.
Royal Palm Nurseries
Box i '3. Oneco, Rorida
Geo JacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.

r-""11" ir" I




W. H. MARSH, Prop.
Salvaged Lumber, clean and
new appearing, mostly No. 1,
Y. P. ?8 to $18 per M.
Hot Air Heaters guaranteed to
heat 8-room house.... $50.00
Six-Light White Pine Window
Sash in perfect condition,
price ....75c each
Screen Doors, in perfect condi condition
tion condition ....75c
100,000 Gal. Wood Tank and
Tower less than Vi price.
Water Closets complete with
enameled tank, china bowl,
guar, seat $22.50
Write for complete price lists.
The Camp Johnston Salvage Co.
Box 48, Jacksonville, Fla.
Fraternal Orders
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
hursday evenings of each month at
:30 o'clock until farther notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:80
clock at the Odd Fellow hall la the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. U.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings 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. Vandenhrock, E. B.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.
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. B. Pedrick, C C
a K. Sage, K. of E. & 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. Lnras, JL P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
p. W. Whiteside, C. C
j Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.


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

Mrs. B. T. Perdue, who went to
West Palm Beach for a short visit
with friends, has returned home.

Mrs. McGreevy will be at U-Serve

Store No. 1 this week, demonstrating
PET Milk. She will show it whipped,
made in fudge, ice cream, etc. Every Everybody
body Everybody welcome. 20-2t

Don't ask your dealer for just
bread. Ask for FEDERAL bread

and youH get the best made. 21-tf

The many friends of Mrs. L. T. Izlar
are glad to know that she has return returned
ed returned from the hospital and is improving


Apalacmcola select oysters every

day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.

City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Smoke Don Bey.' That good cigar.

A pleasant motor party Sunday to

Orlando and Winter Garden was com composed
posed composed of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Ponder,

Miss Rena Smith, Mr. Earl Gregory

and Mr. Bledsoe. ...



Next Friday, March 24th, the high

schools of the county will meet in
Ocala for the county track meet and
field day. The schools will have a
holiday and all pupils are expected to

be present at the track meet at the
Marion County Fair grounds. The

holiday is given especially for this

work and the pupils are required to
be present at the meet just as if they
were in school.

Parents are invited to attend the

meet and are requested to see that
their children attend and are to pro-

(L. T. L)
The first meeting of the 1922 ex executive
ecutive executive committee of the Ocala Base Baseball
ball Baseball Association was held in Presi President
dent President C. G. Rose's office last night. The
meeting was only a brief one and very
little business was transacted, but it
marks the beginning of what prom promises
ises promises to be a pleasant and prosperous
baseball season.
All members of the committee were
present with the exception of one.
Secretary R. L. Van Osten was in

structed to get in touch with all the


Charter No. 926

Reserve District No. 6

Report of Condition of

(Associated Press)
Beverly, Mass., March 21. The
crew of the fishing schooner Agawam,

of Miami, Fla., was rescued off Cape;

Hatteras by the oil steamer Currier
Saturday and arrived here today. The
schooner, battered by a storm, was




vide a way for the children to get to men who have played ball with Ocala

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

The best of materials and the most
sanitary conditions prevail where our
bread and rolls are made. Come and


the grounds, as the schools are not
able to provide transportation for the

pupils. Picnic lunch will be served
on the grounds and everyone is asked
to bring lunch so that no hungry
mouths will be turned away. For
those who are unable to fix a lunch
there will be a hot dog stand operated
by the girls of the Ocala High School
Athletic Association. Proceeds from
this stand will be used to pay the way
of the Ocala track team to the state
meet in Tallahassee.
The track meet is for high schools
alone and all high schools of the coun county
ty county are to take part in this part of the
program. In addition to this feature

of the day's entertainment the gram

mar and primary grades of the Ocala

school will give a demonstration of

the physical training led this year by

Miss Eastman. This part of the pro program
gram program has no connection with the track



Mrs. Eugene Walling, mother of
Mrs. J. J. Neighbour, has returned to
Lake Weir, having.. spent the past
month in the north, where she was
called to attend to business.

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

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. Ross Turner, U. S. deputy mar

shal, arrived yesterday afternoon for
a business visit of a few days. Mr.

Turner is a former Ocala boy, now

living in Jacksonville, and his friends
here are always glad to see him.

in the past few years and see if they
desired to play with us this year. He

was also asked to ascertain just what
expense would be attached to their
services to Ocala. Bob will write all

of the men in the next day or two.

The work has begun. Ocala is go

ing to have a ball team. The summer

months will be filled with the thud of

the ball and the crack of the bat. The

yells of the fans will again mingle

with the shrill cries of the soda water

and peanut vendors.

The election of a manager for the

season has been postponed -to a later

meeting of the committee. Several

names have been suggested and rec

ommended but considerable investiga

tion has to be made before a man is

seletced to hold this important posi




The concert at the Woman's Club

last night given by Mr. Edwin Swain,

the well known baritone concert sing

er, was well attended. Mr. Swain was

welcomed by an enthusiastic audience

and the program which he gave was

well chosen and pleasing to his hear

ers. Mr. Swain has an excellent voice

and a very pleasing personality which

always leaves a favorable impression
with his audience. He was accom

panied by Pantlin at the piano.

Berlin, March 21. (By Associated

Press). Dr. Otto Wiedfeldt has been
appointed ambassador to the United

After a man sacrifices his health to

make money, it must be a great con

solation to know he has enough to

hire the best specialists.



work. Wages 17 Vt cents per hour,
working ten hours per day. Pay in

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 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

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

At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the CW of Business on March 10, 1922
1. (a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
acceptances of other banks' and foreign
bills of exchange or drafts sold with in-
dorsement of Ihis bank (except those shown
in be and c) $215,552.21

I rotai loans ... ?zio,aoz.3J. $ziD,aaz.3i

2. Overdrafts, secured (none); unsecured, $360.17 360.17
4. U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) .. 75,000.00
(b) All other United States government secu
rities 251,742.56
Total .. 326,742.56
5. Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc.: 400,530.06
6. Banking house, $31,380.60;
Furniture and fixtures, $4,619.40 36,000.00
7. Real estate owned other than banking house 5,116.42
8. Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank. .. 49,311.47
10. Cash in vault and amount due from national
banks 90,872.52
11. Amount due from state banks, bankers and
trust companies in the United States (other
.than included in Items 8, 9 or 10) 5,877.04
12. Exchanges for clearing house ..... 4,582.95
Total of Items 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13. .. 101,332.51
14. Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items... 401.49.
15. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due

from U. S. Treasurer



FOR SALE Nice little home
very cheap. S. S. Savage Jr. 6t.


Estimates furnished. R. E. Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, No. 710 Tuscawilla street.
Phone 271. 10-12t

FOR SALE-Florida Special tomato

plants at $2 per thousand. O. H.

Rogers. Phone 517. 21-6t

products once, we know that youll be
a regular customer. Federal Bakery,
Ocala House block. 21-tf

Mrs. McGreevy will be at U-Serve
Store No. 1 this week, demonstrating
PET Milk. She will show it whipped,
made in fudge, ice cream, etc. Every Everybody
body Everybody welcome. 20-2t

Mrs. Donald Schreiber and two at attractive
tractive attractive children, Charlotte and Peg Peggy,
gy, Peggy, after a visit of four months in

Ocala with Mrs. Schreibers' parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson and
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber, left last
night for their home in Youngstown,

Mr. F. B. Beckham returned home

Sunday night, having been on a three

weeks' auto trip with Dr. R. T. Weav

er. They stopped, at all the towns

on the East Coast and on the way
put in a good word for Ocala and
Silver Springs. Mr. Beckham left Dr.
Weaver in Orlando, and Returned
home with his son-in-law and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Mason, Sun Sunday
day Sunday night. Dr. Weaver will continue
his trip to Fort Meade and in the
southern part of the state, having
to go to Orlando as the road across
the southern part of the state, the Ta Ta-miami
miami Ta-miami Trail, was : Impassible.


solid strawberries at 40 cents the

quart; also fine dwarf Stone tomato
plants and sweet pepper plants.
Chas. H. Knight, the "Roadside

Gardner," 935 Lake Weir Ave. 21 6t

FOR SALE Very handsome brass

bed; one fumed oak rocker, unhol-

stered in leather; one ''brass fire
screen; one three-ply burlap screen;

several pictures m oil and water
colors; a set of Balzac; a 20-volume
set of Great Classics; 15 volumes

Washington Irvin; 10 volumes Chil-

drens' fairy tales; 16-volume Amer

ican Encyclopedia. Reason for sell selling,
ing, selling, am leaving town. Phone 456-Y

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

FOR RENT On Orange avenue,

two miles south of Ocala, 40-acre
farm. J. T. Nelson, 211 N. Main
St., Ocala, Fla. 14-tf


mahogany case,
mary school.

old square piano,
Inquire at the pri-14-6t

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

Mrs. J. ,W, Dumas, Mrs. Charles
Dumas, Mrs. H. C. Dozier and Mrs.
Philip Murphy returned yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from a week spent in West
Palm Beach, where they went to at attend
tend attend the state convention of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliary of the American Le-

, gion. They report an interesting and

i enthusiastic meeting. Ocala is proud

at the honor of having two of her
representatives chosen for state offi

cers, Mrs. Dozier being elected presi

dent of the Auxiliary and Mrs. Mur
phy treasurer.

"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. Lover idge. 6t
Mrs. J. A. Larson of St. Petersburg
arrived in Ocala today and will be the
guest of Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor. Mrs.
Larson has for a number of years
been the district secretary for the
Woman's Missionary Society of the
Methodist church. At the recent con convention
vention convention in Jacksonville, Mrs. W. W.
Cly was elected to this office, and
while in town Mrs. Larson will turn
over the books to the new secretary
and instruct her in the work.

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

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
Sunday afternoon at Grace Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church Rev. J. J. Neighbour, the
rector, baptized three little cousins.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Phil

Robinson of Inverness, was christened

Phil Robinson Jr. Mrs. Virginia
Harrell, Ralph K. Robinson and Geo.
K. Robinson were the sponsors. The
little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald

Schreiber, of Youngstown, Ohio, was
christened Peggy, and her four grand grandparents,
parents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Robin Robinson
son Robinson and Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber,
were sponsors. The infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Mills-Price was
christened Barbara, and her sponsors
were Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson
and Mrs. Donald Schreiber.

Mr. Jas. L. Wiley, who has been

with the Federal Bakery for some
time, has resigned his position and

goes to take another in St. Augustine.

He has made numerous friends here,

and they will regret to see him go

His place will be taken by Mr. Fred

Stroble of Tampa.

Our former fellow citizen, Mr. J

H. Brinson, now of Gainesville, was

calling on his Ocala friends Saturday,

atii-i. The better you care for

" VS2 your eyes the better

your eyes will care for

Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist




cash every Saturday. Free bunk

house and commissary attached.
Don't write. Come ready to work.

Job gpod for 6 months, ATLANTIC


tUK KJijJNT lwo furnished rooms

with kitchenette and bath; half

block of postoffice; 111 E. Washing

ton street, phone 145. : 20-6t

FOR SALE Good tomato plants, 25

cents per hundred, $1.50 per thou

sand. D. Chisena, near station, 1

Kendrick, Fla. 20-6t

TOMATO PLANTS 20c. the 100. R. I

N. Dosh, 702 S. 4th St. 20-2t

b UK SALd f inest strain, govern government
ment government inspetced Porto Rican potato

plants, $1.75 per 1000; over 5000,
$1.50 per 1000. Livingston Globe
tomato plants, $1.25 per 1000, f. o.
b. Ocala. C. H. Cooner, 76 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St., Ocala. Phone 389. 20-tf

FOR EXCHANGE Allen electric
washing machine, first class condi condition;
tion; condition; cost $125 one year ago. Will
exchange for first class young,
fresh milk cow. L. C. Bell, Her Hernando,
nando, Hernando, Fla. 18-3t
FOR SALE! 500 bushels of corn in
the ear; 1000 bushels Porto Rico
yams; unlimited quantity potato
slips. See J. H. J. Counts, P. O.
BOX 257. 3-18-12t

LOST Fancy black comb, set with
small pearls. Kindly return to
Little's Shoe Parlor. 18-3t
FOR SALE One 15-months-old male
Duroc; will sell cheap for cash. He
is well grown for his age. Apply
to L. W. Holstein, union station 3t

WANTED Second hand dining room
set. Must be in good condition.
Box 309, Ocala. 18-3t

FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished seven room house, 222 Wash Washington
ington Washington street. Mrs. R. L. Lang. 3t

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

FOR SALE Porto Rico potato plants.
The good kind; $2 per 1000. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards Bros., Ocala, Fla. 16-6t


Now Used By Millions As A Nat Natural,
ural, Natural, Quick and Easy Vay Ti
Help Increase We'it and Enerrv
So remarkable Is the action of
helping to Increase the nouria-Iair,
healtb-rlvinjc power of wbat yon
that one w2i:;a recently paired Im Impounds
pounds Impounds after being thin cud tiling
for years.
Weak, tbia. run-down men on.l
women everywhere victims vZ un undernourishment
dernourishment undernourishment arc often amazed
at) the astoi.Lt.Miig- improvement iu
their health, weight, mental alertness
and appearance after only a short

contain all three vltamines, tru -"-panic
iron, the necessary ltrac
and other rltalizin cicinenU v
Nature prorides for perfect vijr-
body and mind, and to build tip th.. ;
powerful resistance which Lei:- f ;
guard yoa agaiuat the grn t f

Only by maklnjr the test yonrse!
can you fuliy realirc Uo iASllN'S
VITAMON TABLETS help to feed
and nourish the shrunken tissues,
build up renewed nerve torce,
strengthen the entire digestive and
intestinal tract and help put on firm
solid flesh la the places where it is
most l.u.:JcJ.
For your own safety end protec protection
tion protection against cheap substitutes and
Imitations, insist upon MASTIN'S to
get the original VITAMON TAB TABLETS
LETS TABLETS guaranteed to give satisfaction
er money refunded. At Oil Otd


SV7iV 'iV

1 1 Mjjyly












Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund
Undivided profits $18,682,09 18,682.09
(c) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
paid .. 5,022.07
Circulating notes outstanding .....
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding ....
Total of Items 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25...... 5,792.05
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits 'payable within
30 days):
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed ;
State, county or other municipal deposits se secured
cured secured by pledge of assets of this bank....
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, items 26, 27,
28, 29, 30 and 31 460,575.75
Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice, and postal savings):
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
Other time deposits
Postal savings deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
Items 32, 33, 34 and 35 488,069.17







TOTAL $1,139,096.99"
I, H. D. Stokes, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to before me H. D. STOKES, Cashier,
this 20th day of March, 1922 Correst Attest:
Frank G. Churchill, CHAS. S. CULLEN,
(Seal) Notary Public. ED. L. WARTMANN,

Marocala Ice Cream
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 U.
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 Trover's.

The originai



WANTED An unimproved tract of;
land. I have friends from the north 1
who want to settle in Florida. State
location, price and terms. H. D. 1
Van Norden, Box 325, Ocala, Flor-'
ida. 3-15-6t

WANTED 150 colored laborers in
the city of Daytona, Fla., for con concrete
crete concrete and asphalt paving, also sewer

is like the breath
of your favorite
flower a delicate,
elusive flower fra fragrance
grance fragrance that lin linger
ger linger and lingers.
A drop lasts for







Negotiable Storage Retpta Issued on Cotton. Automobiles, Etc


I fill i.n;; STOCK,

Phone 296

.o. .o. .:. .o. .-c-. .-r .-"r .o-. T rJj-si:-j-jj-KZ'-ZZ;-r.


Cook's Market and Grocery

Full Text
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