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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Sunday, cooler tonight. TEMPERATURES- This morning, 62; this afternoon, 78,
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6.15; Seta, 6:47. OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, APRIL 1, 1922 VOLUBIE TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 78
GEORGE RANEY FOR
IIIEIIDS TO KEEP
GOING TO KEEP
THEIR CREDIT COOD
ATTEMPT TO TIE
BLACKEST 1IITII HI
RECORD OF BELFAST
ITS HANDS OFF
THE COUNTRY IIP
Chairman State Democratic Executive
Committee Says Bryan's Candi Candidacy
dacy Candidacy Would be Contrary
Jacksonville, April 1. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). George P. Raney,
Tampa attorney and chairman of the
democratic state executive committee,
in a letter today to the Florida Me Metropolis,
tropolis, Metropolis, expressed the opinion that
William Jennings Bryan cannot quali qualify
fy qualify as a candidate for the senatorial
nomination, basing his opinion on
Section XX., Article XVI., of the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution of the state of Florida. The
constitution prohibits the governor
giving a certificate of election to the
House or Senate to any person who
has not resided in Florida for five
Ex-Emperor Charles of Austria Has
Gone to Join His Ancestors
Funchal, Madeira, April 1 (By the
Associated Press). Former Emperor
Charles of Austria-Hungary, died
here today. He was taken ill at his
home in exile a little more than a
Barrie Taylor Will Play with Ocala
This is straight dope that will cause
much singing and rejoicing among
the ranks of fandom. Burrie Taylor
has agreed to play with Ocala this
year. Dr. Harry Walters had a wire
from him last night accepting Ocala's
offer. The next question is where to
use that lad. He is a twirler worthy
of praise but the way he cavorts
around the shortstop territory makes
it a sinful shame to play him any anywhere
where anywhere else. Taylor is in good form.
He has been playing with Rollins Col College
lege College this spring. Lady Luck must be
with Ocala if she allows us to use
Taylor this season.
The funeral of the late Samuel Bur Burnett
nett Burnett was held yesterday afternoon at
four o'clock, and the remains were
laid to rest in Evergreen cemetery.
Rev. C. W. White of the Methodist
church officiated. Quantities of beau beautiful
tiful beautiful flowers testified to the esteem in
which the deceased was held in Ocala.
Samuel Burnett was 36 years of
age. He was born in Ocala and made
his home here till ten years ago, when
with his mother he moved to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville where he has since resided,
and where he died Thursday after
noon after an illness of two weeks.
The friends of the family offer their
sincere sympathy to the bereaved
mother, sisters and brother in the loss
of their loved one, who was taken
away in the prime of life.
He is survived by his mother, Mrs
Agnes Burnett; three sisters, Mrs.
Oscar Cordero and Mrs. Florence
Moore of Jacksonville, and Mrs. W.
E. McGahagin, of Tampa, and one
brother, Mr. Oscar Burnett of Miami.
The remains were accompanied to
Ocala by Mr. Oscar Burnett, Mrs.
Agnes Burnett, Mr. Oscar Cordero,
Mrs. Young and Miss Winifred Young,
all of whom returned to their homes
Mrs. Mary Fort, aged 60, wife of
W. D. Fort, died yesterday at noon
after several weeks illness.
Mrs. Fort was a devoted Christian
woman and her friends will be grieved
to learn of her death. The funeral
services took place from the residence
at Capulet this afternoon, at 3:30
o'clock, and were conducted by Rev.
Colson. Interment was made in the
Oklawaha church cemetery.
Sam R. Pyles & Company had
charge of the arrangements.
TAILORED AT FASHION PARK
Most complete line of men's cloth clothing
ing clothing on the market today. Every gar garment
ment garment sold with a guarantee. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Company, Y.
M. B. O. D. 1-tf
Miss Deloise Richey, who has been
teaching school at Fairfield this win
ter, was taken very sick Thursday and
brought to Ocala. She is now with her
mother at the home of Mrs. Annie
Mr. and Mrs. Halligan and three
daughters, Misses Tess, Marguerite
and Hazel, have returned from
week's stay in Tampa, and will remain
in Ocala with Mrs. A. E. Delouest
until the firts of the week, when they
will leave for an East Coast trip be
fore returning to their home in Ohio,
No Interference by Administration
With Coal Strike Unless It Be Becomes
comes Becomes Absolutely Necessary
Washington, April 1. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). Having decided upon
a policy of non-intervention, at least
at this stage, the administration view viewed
ed viewed the beginning of the national coal
strike today with protection of the
general public in the matter of coal
supply and prices as the uppermost
concern of officials. Refusal of the
operators to confer with the miners
at the government's solicitation has
left the government with nothing
more to do than the general welfare
of the public demanded, it was stated.
BORAH ALWAYS READY TO
Government operation of the coal
mines of the country was suggested in
a statement made today by Senator
Borah, chairman of the Senate labor
committee, after a conference with
representatives of the miners and
operators. Senator Borah said this
was the only alternative if the coal
industry is not reorganized.
ARBOR DAY ANNIVERSARY
President Harding today proclaimed
April 22nd as the golden anniversary
of Arbor Day.
TROUBLE HAS BEGUN
Benton, 111., April 1. Shooting oc
curred today in various sections of
southern Illinois, where the miners'
strike is reported 100 per cent com
plete. Night Chief of Police Henson,
at Duquoine, was seriously wounded
and Policeman Sconce was slightly
hurt by firing by Harry Reid, a miner.
PROF. CHAPMAN PLEASED
A LARGE AUDIENCE
Those who attended the readings
given by Prof. James Madison Chap Chapman
man Chapman at the high school study hall yes yesterday
terday yesterday were highly pleased with the
entertainment afforded them. Prof.
Chapman exceeded the expectations
of those present although many in
the audience knew he was one of the
best orators and impersonators in the
country. The high school study hall
was filled to overflowing. Many
chairs and benches were brought in to 1
accommodate the crowd and then some
unfortunates were compelled to stand
during the entertainment. Prof. Chap Chapman
man Chapman recited and talked for an hour
and a half and when he wanted to
stop the audience was insistent upon
his giving them more. Prof. Chap Chapman
man Chapman says he does not recollect ever
having talked to a more enthusiastic
or appreciative audience than the one
of yesterday. The proceeds of this
entertainment went to the boys' ath athletic
letic athletic association.
FIRE AT ANTHONY
The home of Mr. Melvin Burns of
Anthony was completely destroyed by
fire yesterday afternoon, between 4
and 6 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Burns
both work at the Arlo Box Co. in Oak,
and were there at the time of the fire.
They left a boy at home to look after
the place, but he went away and no
one was at home when the fire was
discovered. A small amount of the
furniture was saved but the dwelling
was a total loss. A large crowd was
attracted to the scene of the fire by
the dense columns of smoke. Several
Ocala people were present.
MPORTANT NOTICE TO
CANDIDATES FOR BAPTISM
Those who have recently presented
themselves for baptism at the Baptist
church should be present at the
church tomorrow evening when the
ordinance will be administered at the
regular service of the church.
C. L. Collins, Pastor.
Mrs. Lewis Shepherd of Chicago,
who has been in Ocala for the past
month visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Hams, left yesterday for
her home in Chicago. En route she
will stay two weeks in Jacksonville
with her sister, Mrs. Charles Lloyd
Her son, Harris Powers, will remain
with his grandparents until this sum
Mrs. E. C. Hood arrived in Ocala
yesterday for a short visit to Mrs.
J. WT. Hood, leaving today for Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where she will visit before
returning to her home in Columbus,
The W. C. T. U. will hold a dues so social
cial social Tuesday, April 11th, at the home
of Mrs. T. M. Moore on Fort King
avenue, at 4 p. m. A program is be being
ing being arranged and the public is cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
Almost Three Hundred Members Are
Now on the Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce Roll
As the result of the work done by
the committees this week, member membership
ship membership in the Marion County Chamber
of Commerce has reached a total of
292, of which number 121 are new
members. The total amount subscrib subscribed
ed subscribed to date is $5350. There are still
many members to be signed up. Many
of the old members have not been
seen, having been away from their
places of business when the member
ship committees called. The campaign
will be continued until every possible
member has been signed up. With
all possible members seeured the
membership of the organization should
be well over the 400 mark established
as a goal. Members signed up since
the last list was published are as fol
lows: Foy Carroll, H. C. Denmark,
Summerfield; B. J. Benson, Dunnellon;
H. E. Chalker, Dunnellon; A. L. Ne
ville, Dunnellon; R. L. Bryan Jr., the
Citizens Bank, W. O. Russell, Dun Dunnellon;
nellon; Dunnellon; J. M. Meffert, Ocala; Jas. T.
Rawls, Dunnellon; Miss Ernestine
Brooks, G. M. Brown, Anthony; F. W.
Bishop, Anthony; W. S. Baskin, An
thony; Welch-Burton Co., Sparr; Edw.
S. French, Belleview; T. H. Gambill,
Candler; Coody & Thompson, Belle-
view; Raymond E. Gale, Belleview; C.
W. Quick, Candler; Robert Martin, W.
L. Sharp, Oklawaha; O. M. Gale,
Belleview; G. W. Coggswell, Belle Belleview;
view; Belleview; F. E. Martin, Belleview; R. D.
Douglas, Belleview; Dr. J. Harry Wal
ters, Ocala; Landis Batch, Looms
Blitch, Blitcthon; A. S. Pickett, Route
B; L. D. Beck, Route B; W. M. Hales,
Route B; J. R. Shearer, Route B; E.
B. Weathers, Route B; R. R. Hales,
REVELS WAS TOO RECKLESS
Liberty County Clerk Let His Money
Lie Around Loose
Bristol, April 1. S. I. Revels, for former
mer former clerk of the circuit court of Lib Liberty
erty Liberty county, was sentenced today to
three years imprisonment by Judge
Love of the second judicial circuit, the
result of a conviction for embezzle-
i ment of county funds. A considerable
shortage was discovered in 1920 by
State Auditor J. Will Yon: The jury
was out all night before a verdict was
reached. Revels was clerk for many
years, being first elected in 1902.
U-SERVE NUMBER FIVE
Messrs. Phillips and Whittington
have opened their fifth U-Serve groc grocery
ery grocery store. The infant store is located
in the store room formerly used by
the Rogers-Wilson Realty Company
as its office. The store is very neatly
arranged and is well stocked in daily
needs for particular palates. The
management of these popular stores
is planning to install a soda fountain
in U-Serve No. 5 and space has been
left in the front for this purpose. The
r.c.f n fV ;a fiiici r;u 0
rows of shelving, a large refrigerator
and other fixtures peculiar to a U-
Serve, cash and carry store.
"The Bubble," a comedy drama in
three acts, was presented to a small
audience at the Temple theater last
Maurice Morris, the star of the eve
ning, was excellent m this part, a
part made by the acting. Morris takes
the part of a delicatessen merchant
who had saved $25,000 which he is
induced to invest in a wildcat mine.
The money is finally saved by Morris'
daughter and her lover, a newspaper
man who had obtained information
that "The Bubble" was about to burst,
and all ends happily. Morris as the
merchant was ably supported by
Madeline Hartford, as Emile the wife.
A woman doesn't make a fool of a
man. She merely tells him he looks
distinguished and lets nature take its
In their efforts to prevent war, na nations
tions nations seem to have thought of every everything
thing everything except wearing a little bag of
A jitney is just as good as any if
adorned with a sign reading "I can
afford eight cylinders, however."
Why should one become a bandit
and get it in small amounts when
there are so few restrictions on the
Japan doubtless reflects that she is j
just as prompt about getting out of I
Siberia as the world is about getting
its nose out of her business.
Thirty-Seven Persons Killed During
Mont hof March in New
New York, April 1. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). March was the record
month for violence in this city. Thirty Thirty-seven
seven Thirty-seven persons were murdered, among
them three women, one of whom was
shot and two stabbed to death. Of
the -thirty-four men slain, thirty were
shot, three clubbed to death and one
stabbed. Twenty-nine were murdered
i- Manhattan and the others in Brook Brooklyn.
lyn. Brooklyn. WORST STORM OF WINTER
Struck Michigan in the Opening Days
Detroit, April 1. (By Associated
Press) The beginning of April found
much of lower Michigan covered with
ice and snow, the result of a forty forty-eight
eight forty-eight -hour storm that proved the most
disastrous of the entire winter. The
railroads are the only public service
not almost completely paralyzed. De Detroit
troit Detroit is all but isolated from other
cities. The weather bureau held out
promise of clearing skies today and
thousands of workmen began the task
of untangling telegraph and telephone
BURNING AT PLATTSBURG
OF HISTORIC BUILDINGS
Plattsburg, N. Y., April 1. The
Cady block, one of the city's, land landmarks,
marks, landmarks, was burned today with a loss
of a quarter of a million. A seven seven-inch
inch seven-inch blanket of snow on the roofs
prevented the spread of the flames to
CARROLL FRASER BOUGHT
HENRY RAYSOR RESIDENCE
Mi. Carroll Fraser has bought the
Henry Raysor residence property on
the corner of East Third and Wenona
streets. Mr. Fraser has been con contemplating
templating contemplating for some time the pur purchase
chase purchase of this property but the deal
was not completed until yesterday
afternoon. Mr. Fraser, whose mar marriage
riage marriage to Miss Edna Sipple takes place
next week, has purchased this hand handsome
some handsome residence that he and his bride
may commence housekeeping at an
earlv date under their own roof.
The circles of the Woman's Auxil Auxiliary
iary Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will
meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock
Circle No. 1, Mrs. Thom chairman,
with Mrs. Thom.
Circle No. 2, Mrs. Troxler chair chairman,
man, chairman, with Mrs. Troxler.
Circle No. 3, Mrs. Newsom, chair chairman,
man, chairman, with Mrs. Creson.
Mary M. McDowell, Sec'y.
ONLY THE SUB-LEVEES
HELD BACK THE FLOODS
Helena, April 1. Workmen return returning
ing returning from Oldtown, 17 miles south of
this city, where caving continued un until
til until after midnight, declare the waters
of the Mississippi have gone through
a gap in the front levee made by last
nig-ht's cave-in. The water is being
held by sub-levees of sandbags.
Ford might think he is doing a
great kindness to his workmen when
he announces his forty-hour week, but
on the other hand it is just the reverse
and will do more to injure legitimate
business than any other incident hap happening
pening happening since the war with the "I
Won't Workers." Ford might pose as
a great philanthropist, but his dealers
are almost his slaves. Orlando Re
One man's gain is another man's
loss so it has ever been and, we fear,
ever will be.
A fact frequently overlooked is that
the crude caveman had a cavewife
who could lick her weight in wildcats.
The eyes seldom see temptation
when the nose is pressed firmly
against the grindstone.
Uncle Joe mustn't think there was
anything personal in the world's de
termination to scrap its cannons.
Brady says there are few movie
people in jail. But why knock our
American system of jurisprudence?
j A tip is merely an effort to buy a
' quarter's worth of the waiter's good
There is a m-owine belief that dis
of the amount France must
only academic interest.
pay has only
French Have Never Had Any Inten Intention
tion Intention of Leaving Unpaid Any
Money Owing to America
Washington, April 1. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). The French govern government
ment government "never had any intention of con contesting
testing contesting the right of the United States
to be as completely reimbursed for
it sarmy costs as other governments
with troops on the Rhine," says the re reply
ply reply of the French government to the
American note relating to army costs,
made public today at the state de department.
partment. department. WONT HOLD WATER
Charges of Governor of Mississippi
Against the Insurance
Jackson, April 1. The special com committee
mittee committee of the Mississippi house named
to investigate the charges made by
Governor Russell that certain fire in insurance
surance insurance interests were maintaining a
pernicious lobby and had inspired the
$100,000 seduction suit instituted
against him by Frances Birkhead, his
former stenographer, reported to the
house today that its investigations
had failed to substantiate the gover governor's
nor's governor's charges.
Friends of Christian education in
all parts of Florida are interested in
Southern College and its success.
When ground was broken recently at
Lakeland for the beginning of the
work of construction that is to give
Southern College one of the best
equipped physical plants of any col-
leeg in the South, it served to focus
the attention of people in all parts of
Florida upon the work that the college
has done and upon the possibilities of
its future success. Representative
citizens from all parts of Florida join joined
ed joined with members of every religious
denomination in Lakeland and with
men engaged in all kinds of business
and cultural life to witness that im
pressive event, and the people of
Lakeland and many parts of Florida
are now, as they have been since the
great educational campaign began, a
unit in supporting the college.
This support of a great educational
cause like that of Southern College
should grow even wider than it has,
and it should include without respect
to denominational or other connec connections,
tions, connections, every friend of Christian edu education,
cation, education, and education as a whole,
throughout the entire state. Southern
College is a Christian school that is
intended to benefit the entire state,
and the people of Florida as a whole
should show their appreciation by
rallying to its support. The work
that the college is doing now, and the
larger work that it is expected to do,
is intended to benefit not only the
Methodist church but also every re religious
ligious religious and cultural and civic interest
Any power for public betterment,
especially such an one as Southern
College, has a double force in im
proving the moral and spiritual life of
the state. In the first place, it serves
to train men and women for leader
ship in all phases of distinctly relig
ious work and in this way to apply to
the life of the state a wholesome
leaven. In the second place, it serves
to mould and to train better citizens
for all spheres of life. Florida as a
whole is benefited by the work of ev
evry Christian college within the
state, for the work of the Christian
college helps mightily to build up and
to maintain both the church and the
Every citizen of Florida, without
regard to religious belief or other
connections, will be proud of the very
buildings themselves that are to be
constructed on the new site of South
ern College. These buildings will rep
i resent in the very material of which
they are made and in their every ar
chitectural feature the strength, the
power of the nation. Southern Col
lege is being builded, both physically
and spiritually, upon just such
basis. Any Floridian will be proud
in the future to walk upon the campus
of the college, to view these beauti
ful and imposing structures and to
feel that they are a vital part of the
great state of which he is a citizen.
Every citizen of the state ought to
feel such a pride and satisfaction in
this great work that he will not only
do all he can for its success but also
that he will encourage others to aid
in its rapid completion-
Mr. Louis H. Chazal has been ap appointed
pointed appointed by Governor Hardee to repre
sent Marion county at the annual
- meeting of the United States Good(
Kaas Association, wu.cn wm u
I in Phoeniz, Ariz., April 24-29.
To Starke or Freeze Fellow Citizens
Into Submission Charitable In Intention
tention Intention of the Striking
Indianapolis, April 1. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). Confident that the
suspension of work begun at mid
night by union coal miners would re
sult today in a complete tie up of the
country's unionized fields, officials of
the United Mine Workers at head
quarters here awaited reports from
district leaders showing the exact
effectiveness of the shut-down.
At least 600,000 men, 100,000 of
them not union miners, are expected
by the union to be included in the
walk-out, which it is planned to con
tinue indefinitely in an effort to force
the operators to accept the miners'
demands for new wage contracts. It
is the first time in history that both
bituminous and anthracite fields have
been tied up simultaneously.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Rev. C. L. Collins. D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon by the pastor,
The Investment of life."
6:30 p. m. Senior, Junior and In
termediate B. Y. P. U.
7:45 p. m. Sermon subject, "A
Young Man and God."
The ordinance of baptism will be
administered at the night service.
"Better come to church."
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. W. Duval, superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching by Dr. W. P.
Buhrman of the Ocala district.
Miss Alice Crone, field secretary of
the conference league work, will be
with the league at 6:45 p. m. and ad address
dress address the congregation at the 7:4b
service. Be sure and hear her.
We have saved a place for youJ
John J. Neighbour, Rector
5th Sunday in Lent Passion Sunday
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
1 la. m. Holy communion (choral)
and sermon. Subject, "Moral and
Spiritual Remedies, or, System or
All are cordially invited to come.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. N.
L Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
Sermon, The Church and a Church.
7:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon,
God's Purpose and Grace."
Let every member be present. A
cordial invitation is also extended to
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
10 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol
lowed by sermon by pastor. Subject,
Will the Next Generation be Relig
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Preaching service.
Subjest of sermon, "Why be Bap
At the close of the evening service
several will receive the ordinance of
Monthly reports must be handed in
from each department Sunday morn
Welcome to every one.
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 10:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian' Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m, Sunday service. Subject
of the lesson-sermon is "Unreality."
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
North Ocala Union Sub day School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. Visitors welcome.,
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
Largest and -best assortment ever
snown in vcais. -Ajruaniiiuetj v.iotnmg
& Shoe Co.' Y. IL B. O. D. 1-tf :
Sixty-Four Lives Lost During March
In Protestant Ireland's
Belfast, April 1. (By Associated
Press). The roll of fatalities from
factional disorders in Belfast reached
the total of sixty-four for the month
of March, the blackest month in the
city's history. The last victim of the
month was Francis Flynn, who died
last night from the effects of injuries
received in a recent bombing outrage.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, April 1. Fair, and
cool weather the beginning of the
week, folowed by unsettled, showery
weather and normal temperature is
the forecast for Florida the week be
ginning Sunday. -
SENTENCED FOR LIFE
(Published by Request)
Who, in his or her right mind, does
words, "Sentenced for Life?" It is
a sentence pronouncing a fearful doom
to a human being, one convicted of a
crime and about to be made to feel
the punishment which wrongdoing
carries with it.
Sentenced for life. It may be a
brief period or for years and years.
of punishment for which there is no
escape save through death; to be shut
off from contact and free communica
tion with fellow human beings, to be
denied the privilege of coming and
going at will; in a word, to be sen sentenced
tenced sentenced for life to endure the penalty
of the law, with all the hardships and
suffering that go with it.
So far, from what has been said the
inference is' justifiable that sentenced '.
for life has to do with crime and its
punishment. But there is another and
more general application of punish punishment
ment punishment where sentenced for life is no
ess horrifying, no less fearful to con
template. It is the sentence for life
that is pronounced upon fellow human
beings who have done no wrong, who
are not guilty of any crime whatso whatsoever.
ever. whatsoever. And yet there are those sen
tenced for life, millions of them,
some from the day of their birth, and
from which they can never escape..
The sentence is pronounced by those
of whom it is written, "the sins of the
athers shall be visited upon the chil-
dren even unto the third and fourth
Have you ever thought of passing
a life sentence, not upon a criminal,
but upon one of your own flesh and
blood, one who has done no wrong?
Yet that is what is being done daily
by those parents who are unwindful
of their responsibility that rests upon
them in the matter of caring for their
offspring in such a manner that they
shal walk in the paths that are right,
that they may have good health, sound
minds in sound bodies. Those who
are unmindful or who neglect these
duties of parenthood are pronouncing
life sentences more horrible than
those placed upon the criminal, be-
cause tney are unwarranted, ana
would not be pronounced were there
proper regard for health, moral and
The medical fraternity, philanthro philanthropists
pists philanthropists and all humanly inclined, are
waging a constant struggle to over overcome,
come, overcome, to set aside life sentences in
the form of sickness and disease, L'fe
sentences pronounced by those who
are indifferent or neglectful of the
welfare of those for whose life and
health they are responsible parents
failing to perform their duty and
thereby inflicting lifetime punishment
on those who should be most dear to
them, on those who have a right to
live and enjoy life, who would so lhre
and enjoy life but for the carelessness
and neglect of others.
Sentenced for life, io endure ilia
from which there is no escape, ills for
which someone is responsible. Sen Sentenced
tenced Sentenced for life to endure suffering or
physical deformity what might have
been cured if attended to in time.
Sentenced for life to bear the pain of
a secret disease, and perhaps transmit
life to be handicapped with ignorance
Iwnen education would nave enabled
the one so sentenced to become a suc successful,
cessful, successful, happy member of society.
W. H. Gillette, regional consultant
of the U. S. Public Health Service,
also representing the bureau of com
municable diseases of the Florida
State Board of Health, will give two
lectures to the colored people at the
colored theater today on sex education
and the effects of venereal diseases,
at 3:30 p. m. for women only, and at
6:30 p. m. for men only. These lec-
rtures are free and all should attend.
Tomorrow these lectures will be
given at the Temple theater for white
people, at 3:30 p. nr. for women only
i ana uey- jucm xjmy rtv cuu-
I dren under fourteen will be admitted.
OCALA EYENIKG STAB, 3Af fttbAY, APRIL i, U2
Ocala Evening Star
rablUhed Kvery Day Emeept Soday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. J. UlttUctr, President
li. H. Lcavensood, Vlec-Presldeat
P. V. Lcaven.ood, Sereary-Treaurer
J. Ii. Uenjaoiia, E41tr
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poctofflce as
UmUmi Office FlTC-Oaa
tentorial Department Tne-ikrti
fcletr Heparter Flve-Oaa
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entitled tor tbe use for republication of
all news dispatenes creaitea to 11 or noi
. otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
domestic; siHHHiriiui n.viM
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Three months, In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance X.50
One month, in advance 60
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AXOL'.M'EMK.VT OF RATES FOR
For the coming democratic primary
ramnakn the following rates will be
rhareed for announcements, not to ex
eeed twenty lines. PAYABLE WHEN
COPY IS. SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For member of legis
latur. member of school board, mem
ber of board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
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all atata and national officers. $10.
Evening Ktar: (One insertion each
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Announcements under this rate are
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of primary election.
Readers for insertion will be charged
at the regular commercial rates.
Never look a gift-smile in the back
Every day is April Fools' Day to
We are tnld to speed the parting
guest, but all the same you had better
not bust the speed limit when taking
him to the station.
Some of these editors who denounce
Park Trammell for using part of one
of Grady's speeches run entire col columns
umns columns of "canned" editorials as their
Ex-R?presentative Norman A. Fort
of Lynne was in town today, and paid
the Star a pleasant call. Mr. Fort
says the report that he is to make the
race for representative this year is er erroneous.
roneous. erroneous. A Fl6rida paragrapher speaks about
"discarding the heavies." Shucks, we
haven't seen a pair except in maga magazine
zine magazine advertisements in years! Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Metropolis.
We know how it is ourself, pardner.
Them things cost money.
We note that Mr. F. L. Rutland is a
candidate for county commissioner in
his district. Therefore we take it he
is not a candidate for state senator.
That's what Huxley would call an analysis
alysis analysis and deduction.
Tht Orlando Reporter-Star says:
"That wire-tapping bunch at Fort
Lauderdale got just what they hoped
they would. What is a couple of thou thousand
sand thousand dollars' fine when they make
$10,000 in one haul? If all judges
had imposed a sentence of seven
years at hard labor, such as Judge
Warlow, of Orlando did, this wire
tapping game would come to an. end."
It is to be expected, as a matter of
course, that republicans will attack
W. J. Bryan; but it is deemed passing
strange that professedly democratic
papers will parade these attacks, ap
parently with their approval. Tampa
Shucks! If you found anything in
a republican paper detrimental to
Park Trammell, you'd print it pronto
You haven't been so mild to the "peer "peerless"
less" "peerless" yourself. Look up your files for
June, 1915, about the time Bryan de
serted Wilson, and reprint what you
said about him, if you dare.
We regret to see thai some demo
crats, who have been loud in their de
nunciation of class issues, are trying
to set the farmers of Florida against
Park Trammell, because he was
brought up in a railroad town and
has friends among the railroad men.
Consulting the files of the Congress-
.One can't iiiit'f!ute th' vastiiess
th ui-ivc::' vt'i; sees a small V"
ional Record will show that Trammel!,
ever since taking his seat in the Sen
ate, has been an unremitting worker
for the farmers and fruit growers of
his state, doing his best to obtain for
them better freight rates. He is worth
more to the common, hardworking
people of of Florida than twenty Bry Bry-ans
ans Bry-ans would be.
The editor of the Star is an Odd
Fellowthe oddest, probably, m me
order and among other privileges
secured to him by membership in that
great fraternity is that of occasional occasionally
ly occasionally going out to mingle with the three three-link
link three-link brethren of other towns.
As is well-known to all Odd Fel Fellows,
lows, Fellows, the first degree is the most diffi difficult
cult difficult to confer on candidates, at the
same time affording a fine opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to teach a great lesson in the most
impressive manner. Tulula Lodge, the
strongest in this part of the country,
has a fine degree team, and it is be becoming
coming becoming the custom of smaller lodges
in this territory to send for said
team whenever a class reaches that
point In its journey of instruction.
It came to pass that Hawthorne
Lodge had a fine class of candidates
coming along the well-worn path, and
when it reached the Valley of Elah
the lodge decided to give the candi candidates
dates candidates the best there was in the shop,
so it sent word to Tulula at Ocala,
saying, "Come over and help us." And
Tulula picked out thirteen lucky ones,
and they mounted two gas chariots,
and the road was fierce; nevertheless,
even as the sun set on the eve of the
30th ultimo they came to Hawthorne.
And there they met most hospitable
brethren, who fed them on the grain
of the rice and the gravy of the pul pullet,
let, pullet, combined in the succulent dish
called purlo, and many other savory
things, and when they had feasted
and were full, and then some, they
all repaired unto the tabernacle,
where they showed the candidates
how to dodge trouble in the years to
come. Ana alter mat, anu many
warm wishes and cold drinks from the
Hawthorne brethren, they hit the trail
for home, and were sweetly snoring
in the hay ere 2 p. m., and fondly
dreaming of the time to come to
visit Hawthorne again.
The Ocala party consisted of M. M.
Little, W. L. Colbert, J. M. Potter,
Chris Simmons, Tom Carter, J. H.
Ward, A. Slott, A. B.'Halsell, Gib Mc Mc-Rae,
Rae, Mc-Rae, J. M. Riles, Charles Tubbs, J.
W. Akin and J. H. Benjamin. They
rode in twojbig cars, driven by those
two live-wire charioteers, Arthur
Baker and Louis Keeffe, the latter
being best known as "Shorty," be
cause he ain't.
The party went by Citra, and split
out in the woods a few miles north of
that town because of a difference in
opinion' between" Riles, who was in
the front car and Colbert who was in
the last. Riles was brought up in
that country, and when a fork in the
road was reached about four miles
north of Citra he ordered full speed
ahead. Directly the other car reached
the fork, and Colbert directed the
driver to turn to the left, but first
tried to call the other bunch back.
But it was so busy chewing the rag
that it heard not Colbert and his
frantic whoops, and as it couldn't go
more than six miles out of the way
anyhow, Colbert and his crowd, in including
cluding including the writer, in Baker's car,
turned to the left and went thru the
woods. Whether right or wrong, Col Colbert
bert Colbert knew all the turns and twists
and forks in the roads, and we
strongly suspect he must have courted
a girl up that way in his young days.
At any rate he and his platoon beat
the others into Hawthorne by fifteen
On the way thru the woods, the
writer, who among his other failings
is an enthusiast in archaeology, ob
served two magnificent antiques. One
was the bridge over Orange Creek,
which in a few brief years more can
be seen only thru the ports of a
diver's helmet. If you go over that
bridge in a car with a driver you are
not certain of, you'd better insist on
alighting and walking across ahead of
him. The other was the roadbed of
an ancient railroad older even than
the roadbed of the once famous "Vine "Vine-jar
jar "Vine-jar Route," from Ocala to Silver
Springs. While not knowing for sure,
the writes opines that it is a rem
nant of a road planned by a northern
syndicate in tne late seventies or
early eighties, to run from Jackson
ville to Cuba or Panama or some somewhere
where somewhere else south of here. The syndi syndicate
cate syndicate roped in the Confederate veteran,
Gen. John B. Gordon, and used his
name as president to give respecta respectability
bility respectability to their scheme. It built a few
miles of track out of Jacksonvilel
and some roadbed further south. Then
it busted. The F. R. & N. used part
of the roadbed when it built south
from Hawthorne. If it wasn't that
road, it was some other.
Hawthorne has no white way, yet,
but our car had no sooner pulled up
in front of the lodge hall that good
old brother Burkstresser of the Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne lodge, was with us, telling us
of refreshment after our long and
bumpy ride. We decided to wait until
the other car came in; meantime, one
brother, who had eaten a ham sand sand-wish
wish sand-wish just after leaving Ocala and had
been thirsty ever since, led the crowd
to a cool drink stand and setemup to
Hires' and dope. The neat little store
where the refreshments were obtain obtained
ed obtained belongs to Mr. E. M. Bates, who
was in the naval aviation service dur during
ing during the war, and in token thereof
keeps a handsome little airplane,
framed by his own hands, swinging
from the chandelier in the center of
The other car came in by this time,
and the entire party was led by
Brother Burkstresser to the Moore
Hou3e, a good, old-fashioned hotel. It
is called the Moore House, probably,
because Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Moore,
who conduct it, keep putting more on
your plate as fast as you clear it off.
The tired Odd Fellows and their
charioteers sat down at a long table
to a regular country supper. There
was purlo and broiled ham and poach poached
ed poached eggs and purlo and biscuit and
rolls and country butter, and more
purlo, and strawberries and cream
and tea and coffee, all sanctified by
home cooking and some of the boys,
with tears in their eyes, as the purlo
started around for the fourth time,
declared they couldn't eat any more.
After supper, the visitors were led
to the lodge room, a large and well
fitted up hall with anteroom, lockers
for regalia and other necessities. It
is also used by-the Masons and K. of
P., both orders being well represented
in Hawthorne. A goodly number of
the Hawthorne brethren were present,
and the lessons of the first degree
were imparted to W. O. Rencher, A. E.
Evans and L. A. Sherouse.
This ceremony over, the brethren
settled down for a short social session.
Some fine talks for the good of the
order were made, notably by M. M
Little of Ocala and C. C. Fraser of
Hawthorne, the latter the grandfather
of our Carroll Fraser, around whose
head matrimonial bees are buzzing,
By the looks of the members present,
we infer that the personnel of Haw
thorne is first-clas3. W. B. Adkins is
noble grand, W. S. Moore vice grand,
W. H. Burkstresser secretary, and S.
M. Riles, father of our J. M. Riles,
and a fine-looking old gentleman,
chaplain. Among the brethren we
met was H. D. Mathews, brother-in-law
of W. L. Colbert. Mr. Mathews
has been reading the Star for twenty
years, and he looks so husky that we
are justified, we think, in saying that
reading the Star won't kill anybody
The lodge is quite proud of the class
It is now putting thru, and it is easy
to see it will be a valued accession to
Hawthorne is a pretty and prosper
ous little town, the center of a fine
agricultural section. It has its own
electric light plant a rather unusual
possession for a town of its size. If
its Odd Fellows are types of the com
munity, its people can't be excelled
About five minutes after eleven
o'clock, the visitors started for home,
and at 1:05 a. m. their cars halted in
front of the hall in Ocala. Good time
for such a bad road. Tulula Lodge
hopes to soon see within its portals
any members of the Hawthorne lodge
that may come this way.
ONE TEACHER'S OPINION
(Tampa Tribune) I
Editor Tribune: Seeking new worlds
to conquer, William Jennings Bryan
has invaded Florida. As a gentleman
and prospective citizen of the state
he" should be welcomed as all promi
nent men are received. If he comes
as a reformer or politician he must
be welcomed guardedly.
A number of papers in the state
herald his coming as the advent of a
truly great man. To be more ac accurate,
curate, accurate, we should say that a truly
prominent man is in our midst. Wat Watson,
son, Watson, of Georgia, is a prominent man
but hardly a great man; Ponzi became
a notorious character but surely not
a great personage. Debs, LaFollette
and many other contemporaries have
achieved prominence but history will
not record them as great if it re records
cords records them at all.
With more eloquence than logic Mr.
Bryan fought a losing sixteen-to-one
fight. His cross of gold established
him as an orator but the ensuing elec election
tion election showed that a thinking public
had discredited his theory.
With usual confusion of eloquence
for logic in the heat of his disarma disarmament
ment disarmament argument at Raleigh, N. C, he
proclaimed that because of the two
mountain chains that guard our sea sea-coast
coast sea-coast the combined armies of the
world could not penetrate the United
States against the wish of her people.
By a slight oversight he neglected to
mention that over half of our national
wealth lies between these mountain
chains and our seacoast. Had he suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in disarming the United States
Germany alone would have shown him
how to cross these mountain barriers.
The world war has convinced every
body except Mr. Bryan that he figured
His thirty-odd arbitration treaties,
his cancellation of Allied indebtedness
idea, his withdrawal from the cabinet
and his present efforts for legislation
that would remove the foundation of
science and education from the public
schools, all stand as monuments to
If the people of Florida judge Bry Bryan
an Bryan by his past record they will reject
him as a possible representative. If?
they judge him on his present plat platform
form platform of opposition to unbiased educa education
tion education they will again reject him.
Wherever a clear line of demarkation
is drawn between eloquence and logic,
between brains and brass, between
true statesmanship and narrow, pre prejudiced
judiced prejudiced politics and between true
greatness and mere prominence, Mr.
Bryan will be defeated.
Instructor of Science, Ocala Schools.
Another fish market will be opened
Monday, April 3rd in the rear of the
Crescent Grocery, by L. A. Wilcox &
Sons. We wish to thank the public
for its patronage in the past and hope
that our service will, merit a con continuance
tinuance continuance of this trade. Phone 562.
3-30-tf L, A. Wilcox & Son
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star April 1, 1902) f
The Tampa Tribune this morning
says that a natural spring of oil has
been discovered flowing from the
round in the precincts of the "Garri "Garrison"
son" "Garrison" in that city. As this is the first
of April we will wait until tomorrow
to offer congratulations.
Mayor M. Fishel received a letter
today from his son Leon, who is mak
ing his home with his uncle. in ,We ,We-tumpka,
tumpka, ,We-tumpka, Ala. He says that if ; the
Coosa river, which has been booming'
since Saturday, rises to the 53-foot
mark it would flood their cellar three
The temperature this morning was
46 degrees. George Close says there
was frost in the low places.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star April 1, 1912)
The Ocala Sanitarium opened its
doors last week and it already has
several patients. Although small it
has made a good beginning. It is lo
cated at Miss McClure s house on
North Main street.
A handsome sign has just been
completed by Joseph Dodge for A. M
Lansford, who intends to sink it in
Silver Springs as an advertisement
for the Victor talking machine.
Mr. C. R. Kreger has sold out his
candy and soft drink place to George
Tubal. Mr. Kreger is moving his
Times-Union booth to another room of
the Robertson block.
The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former location
on South Magnolia street, where we
are elegantly fitted up for 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 room in
rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRIE, Prop.
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.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
There isn't any kind
of store that can suc succeed
ceed succeed if it fails in cour courtesy,
tesy, courtesy, truthfulness or
service to the cus customer.
tomer. customer. In that we're like the
butcher, the baker and
all the rest, who have
to apply common sense
principles of ; business
over and over again
We're glad to be able to
tell you that your battery
is in A-l shape, even if it
doesn't happen to be a
Willard. But here at Bat Battery
tery Battery Headquarters we don't
hesitate about breaking the
news if it isn't in condition
or to recommend repairs
or the purchase of a new
battery if that's the eco economical
nomical economical thing for you to do.
Now in the Harrington Hall
Mock, next, to Ocala Gas
All daily Newspapers,1 Maga Magazines,
zines, Magazines, Periodicals
Tobacco, Cgars, Cigarettes
Complete line HOME-MADE
CANDIES, Etc. Cool
YOU'LL BE IN GOOD COMPANY
When you dine at this restaurant.
Many of the very best people in town
are our regular visitors. People to
whom price is no object come here by
preference. For they know; that in
spite of our moderate prices we serve
an absolutely perfect and well balanc balanced
ed balanced dinner. We shall be glad to see
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
WE DO NOT
WE DO SELL
IT IS GOOD
IF IT IS
W. H. MARSH, Prop.
Notice la .hereby iven that -under
and y virtue of a certain writ of ex execution,
ecution, execution, tested 5th day of February,
1910, issued from and under seal of
the county judge s court, -Arscnna eoun
tv. Florida, in favor of Georirta A. Ba
shaw. plaintiff, against E. C. McLeod,
defendant, issued to all and singular
the sheriffs of Florida, I, the under
signed, as sheriff of 'Marion county,
Florida, have levied irpon, and will sell
at public outcry before the court bouse
floor, tn ocaia, loriaa, aunng me
legal hours of sale, on
Moadav. Mar 1. 1922.
the same (being a legar-sales day, to the
highest and 'best bidder, for, cash, th
following described lands, situate, Iy
ing and being in Marion county, rior rior-ida.
ida. rior-ida. to-wit:
of seVi. section 3, Twp. 15 .. R.
aii. nf w V. St. 11 Turn 11 S Tt 28
X1 of nwi and nwU of ne4 Sec.
29. Two. 14 S. R 21 E.
V'i of ne4. Sec. 25, Twp. 14 8. R
Nw4 of seli. Sec. 26, Twp. 14 & R.
21 e,., and
Xe4 of swV4. Sec. 22, Twp. 14 S. R.
Same having been levied on as the
property of said defendant, tnd to 4t
sold to satisly tb Mid execution and
COStS. C AL THOMAS.
Sheriff f Oklarian County. Fla.
T. B. ELJJL3 JR.. Gainesville, Florida.
Piaintirrs Attorney. 3-si-st eat
Resolve to begin saving on the first
of the month. The U-SERVE ad. will
show you how. 31-2t
A LITTLE CUBE OF GOLD
A cube of gold, measuring five-eights of an inch, can
be beaten into a sheet 12 feet square, or 144 square
:So,it;is with little savings they may seem small to
you at first, but if you keep up the good work of reg regular
ular regular saying, you'll find they'll go a long way toward
financial protection for the future.
Chambliss National Bank
The Gift Shop
Pianos & Players
Harrington Hall Corner
P-ffil 0 NE 243
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
Cook's Market and Grocery
ZSL Zs -3 is w .j -z --X-- x
Easter Sunday, April 16
The Last Shipment of
Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits,
which arrived this week, and is ready for inspec inspection,
tion, inspection, gives us the most complete line of Clothing
welhave offered to the public in years and at pri-"
ces that will make it possible for the man of lim limited
ited limited means to wear a handsomely tailored suit.
The line includes a varied assortment of Woolens
j in Tweeds, Serges and Fancy Tropical Worsteds,
. and a complete line of lighter .w eight fabrics, such
as Mohair; Gabardine, Bermuda Cloth and Palm
Beach in all shades.
Onrlinp nf ftYtra Pants
ing blue, brown and white Flannel, and white and;:
sis fanrv srrinAH Qarfts. which make a snaDDv S ilt
T 1 '-1- e
wnen worn wnn one ui
Tex Sport Coats.
We have on hand a complete line of Straw Hats,
ranging in price from $1.50 to $7.50, and including,
besides, the regular staple shapes. A varied -assortment
of rough braids just the thing for young'
men. Also a complete line of Panama, Balliluke
and Bank ok. :
51 A. W AT ER MAN
Night Phone 515
Day Phone 47
When the Hour Glass of
Time Runs Its Course
Funeral directors are called to pre prepare
pare prepare and lay away, our loved ones. In
the humble cottage and palatial home
alike, this duty should be performed
that the memory in the care of our
dead give unwavering confidence in
those we employ.
Motor. Equipment, Prompt Service
GEO. MACK AY & COMPANY -Funeral
G. B. Overton, Director
ZS "-J zs zj '-ZS zs ':W ZJ W -.IS U'
is verv complete, includ-;:
TJI... rtnnno rr WVirtl
uur muc 1 jaimti
. a ft mm a m m m
OCALA ETENINO fit AS. SATCBDAY, APRIL U UH
BUY YOUR LUMBER
DIRECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
ahingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will tare you
enough to make the effort worth
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote yon
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
We have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work in this line
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send 1 his Class oi Work
Onl of Town
Spencer-Pedrlfk Motor Co
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
JUDGE THE QUESTION
You strive for purity in eatables
snd everything else about your home
How about ice? Did it ever occur to
you there is a difference in ice? Buy
outs and you will learn what pure ice
really is. Can be used with aboslute
safety for every purpose. Let us fill
Ocala Ice & Packing Co
Copyright by KatMeea Horris
CHAPTER L Harriet Field, twentj-
eifbt rear old and beautiful. 1 the so soda!
da! soda! secretary of the flirt. U us Mrs. Iee Iee-belle
belle Iee-belle Carter, at "Crown land," Richard
Carter' a home, and g-overoess of 17-year-otd
Mia Carter. Ward, twenty-four yean
old and Impressionable, fancies mmseir ra
lore with his
mother's attraetlre secre-
Carter's latest "affair" W
with young Anthony Pope, and the you
Is taking- It rery senouaiy.
CHAPTER IL-Presldlnc otst the tea tea-ouos
ouos tea-ouos this summer afternoon. Harriet
profoundly disturbed by the arrival of a
self asreeable to Nina, and leaves a deep
visitor Royal Blondln. Nest day. at a
3 am maxes nun-
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Plumbing & Electric Contractor
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. Lor. Oklawaha and Orange
Needham Motor Co.
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
x Phone 252
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AEt LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jaeksonville-NTork 2:10 tm
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 8:50 pm
2:15 am llanstee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 ra
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 aa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:25 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jaeksonville-NTork 2:U:jo
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville S :24 pm
6:42 am JksonviUe-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St retsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petabrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am DunneIlon-Wilcox
jJ:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
i:S0pm Homoaassa 1:25 ym
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract irork. Gives mors and better
worker the money than aay other
ccstrtcisr ia t&a city.
en the unsophisticated cirL
CHAPTER III. Harriet's eiltatton
over the appearance of Blondln at
"Crownlandsr Is explained by the fact
that he had been a disturbing element to
her life ten years before, and she fears
him. The man Is an avowed adventurer,
Irvine- on the gullibility of the Idle rich.
He frankly announces to Harriot his In Intention
tention Intention of marrying- Nina. who. as the
daughter of the wealthy Richard Carter.
Is a highly desirable "catch," and urges
her to aid him. She Is In a sense In his
power, and after pleading with blm to
abandon his scheme agrees to follow a
policy of neutrality.
CHAPTER XV.-Harrlet visits her mar married
ried married sister, XJnda Davenport, with whom
she had had her home during her unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate acquaintance with Blondln, and
tells her ef his reappearance. The two
women, realising the unscrupulous nature
of the man. view the future with appre
CHAPTER V. Knowing the tender
feeling she has Inspired In Ward Carter.
Harriet Is tempted to marry htm for the
position and wealth1 he can give her,
though realizing she does not love him.
Blondln has ingratiated himself with
Itladame Carter, Richard's mother, and
she Is whole-heartedly In favor of his
maniags with Nina. Ward urges Har Harriet
riet Harriet to marry him at once. She procras procrastinates.
tinates. procrastinates. CHAPTER VI. Angered at his wife's
tee open flirtation with young Anthony
Pope. Richard Carter markedly shows hie
resentment Isabelle. ardently returning
her youthful lover's attachment, elopee
with him on his yacht, and pursuit is
useless. The news of the sensational af affair,
fair, affair, exaggerated, of course, by gossip,
Is kept as much as possible from being
CHAPTER VII. Ward Carter again
urgee Harriet to marry him, but she can cannot
not cannot bring herself to en alliance with him
merely for the sake of self-advancement,
and refuses. The fact of Mrs. Carter's
elopement becomes public. Harriet's ca capable
pable capable managing hand is more than ever
needed at "Crown lands," and despite the
complications she foresees as Inevitable
shs decides to remain.
CHAPTER VIII. Blondln puts pressure
on Harriet to forward his marriage with
Nina, but she makee up her mind to
defy htm. Richard Carter questions her
concerning her knowledge of Blondln's
Intentions, and shs counsels active oppo opposition
sition opposition to the match. Th family, with
Harriet, move to a summer establishment
on Labs Island.
The move to Huntington was made
quickly and quietly, and lasy weeks
followed, to Harriet weeks of almost
cloudless content. Ward, early In Au
gust, after a serious talk with Harriet,
Joined some friends for a motor run
of three thousand miles, and presently
was sending them post cards from
Monterey and Taboe.
Tbey bad been In tbe new borne only
few days when Harriet bad reason
to stop short In a busy morning of
unpacking with one hand upon her
heart, and a great satisfaction in her
eyes. Nina, reading from a note from
Royal Blondln, announced the sensa sensational
tional sensational news that he had broken his
ankle. He was with friends at New
port, and must remain there now for
weeks, perhaps a month. Nina was
please to write to him, and to give
his regard to Miss Field, and ask her
not to forget blm.
For several weeks they were safe.
Nlpa did not know tbe family Royal
bad been visiting, there was a long
Interval before she could possibly see
Wm again. He would write to the girl,
of course, and Harriet knew with what
absorbing emotion she would look for
bis letters. But Nina was young und
Nina wrote wretchedly, and anything
might happen, thought Harriet, con
soling herself with a vague argument
that was In itself youthful, too.
With September came changes.
Blondln wrote that be was limping
about with a stick, and wanted to limp
down to them as soon as they would
ask mm. vara was home again, as
always Irresponsible, a little older and
in some vague way a little courser.
Harriet thought, but still a most en
livening element in thte quiet house
hold. Madame Carter had brought
with her, for several weeks' stay, a
friend of Isabeile's, a pretty, dashing
little grass widow, Mrs. Tabor. The
resolute brightness and sweetness
with which Ida Tabor attempted to
amuse Richard gave Harriet some hint
of the plan which was taking shape in
the back of his mother's head. But
she could only make Mrs. Tabor com
fortable, and fit her somehow Into tbe
youthful plans of the household.
Nina. Ward and Harriet fairly lived
in the water, and Ward had uncon
sciously served his father's cause by
bringing borne with him a tongue-tied
pleasant youth named Saunders
Archer, whose presence In tbe house
bad helped to keep Nina pleased and
amused. She had already Imparted to
Harriet the valuable information that
Saunders had never known his mother,
and had never had a sister, "and of
course I have always been such an
oddity in the family," said Nina, "that
I got right at his confidence in that
dreadful way of mine! He said he
didn't know why he talked to me so
Harriet bad en to it that a variety
ef delightful plans awaited tbe young
people at every turn. The retirement
natural after tbe recent domestic ca catastrophe
tastrophe catastrophe was too dangerous to risk
now And Harriet hoDed. houed boned.
ieverisniy, incessantly, wearyingly,
that the danger was past.
But Amy came down, mild and col colorless
orless colorless as ever, yet still more poised,
more socially adept than Nina, and
with Amy innocently diverting Saun Saunders"
ders" Saunders" bashful attentions, Nina re returned
turned returned to thoughts of Royal. He was
coming down with Madame Carter and
Mrs. Tabor in her car. Richard was
bringing two men down for golf this
week-end, and with Saunders and
Amy, Royal and Madame Carter and
Mrs. Tabor, the house would be filled.
She had plenty to do with the man managing,
aging, managing, the endless details that were
brought her mercilessly, hour after
hour, by maids and housekeeper. And
yet under her quiet busyness and her
happy hours with the young people
there lurked incessantly a fretted
sense of danger approaching.
Something of this was In her mind
as she and Nina basked on tbe gently
heaving float, in the sunshine. Nina
talked iscessantly of Blondin. Har Harriet
riet Harriet fancied she saw an opening for a
little talk she felt extremely timely.
"Mr. Blondln likes you, Nina, Just
because you aren't flirtatious and silly,
like tbe other girls. But he isn't the
sort of man to get very deeply inter interested
ested interested In any woman, dear."
"No, I know he's not!" Nina said
quickly, turning suddenly red, and
looking attentively at the print of her
wet hand on the dry, hot boards.
"And I would be sorry if be were,"
Harriet pursued, not too seriously,
"for I want you to marry a man of
your own age, when you do marry,
and not a man who has had well,
other affairs, who has that confiden confidential,
tial, confidential, flattering manner with all women
Tou 'will be rich, Nina"
"Why don't you say that Royal is
after my money !" Nina burst out, with
symptoms of tears. The ready name
frightened Harriet afresh ; she knew
that they corresponded, that grass was
"Why Don't You Say That Royal Is
After My Money!"
v Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beautxyou will like it. tf
not growing under Royal's feet. "The
first man I ever really liked." Nina
said, with a heaving breast, "the first
man who ever understood me !"
"Nina," Harriet said, "you don't
want to have to write your husband
a check on -your honeymoon?"
She felt It a cruel cut; but seven
teen years of flattery and smoothness
had armed Nina In impregnable com
placence. She gave a sneering laugh
that trembled on the brink of tears,
and tried to control a mouth that was
shaking with anger. One look of utter
scorn she did manage, then she
shrugged not so much her shoulders
as her whole body, and flung herself
furiously Into the water. Harriet
called "Nina!" first impatiently, and
then coaxlngly. But the younger girl
swam steadily to the shore, and Har Harriet
riet Harriet saw her a minute later, shaking
herself outside the shower, before she
disappeared into the big bathhouse.
Harriet had entirely forgotten Ward,
until he swam under the float, and
with a characteristic yell, rose stream streaming
ing streaming like a seal under her very feet.
Genuinely startled, she gratified him
with a scream, and they both laughed
like children as he flung himself drip dripping
ping dripping on the hot boards, and proceeded
to bake luxuriously in tbe sun.
"It's the most gorgeous thing I ever
saw, do you know that?" he asked,
with one hand touching the river of
sparkling gold that blazed and tumbled
on her shoulders. "Listen, Harriet,
do you remember -the little talk we
had some weeks ago?"
"Perfectly," she said, a little unwil unwillingly.
lingly. unwillingly. "Well, how about it?" the boy said,
after a pause.
"It wouldn't be fair to you. Ward,"
the girl said, slowly, after a pause.
"I love you, but I don't love you the
way your wife will!"
"I want you !" he said, sullenly. Tm
crazy about you! My God
"Ward, please don't touch me!" she
said sharply, getting to her feet with a
spring, as he put his arm about her.
"Don't! I shall tell your father if
"You didn't talk that way at Crown Crown-lands
lands Crown-lands last June." the man said, sulkily.
"I don't see what has made such a
difference now !"
"I think perhaps I'm different, Ward.
The summer Harriet's voice died
into silence. Her eyes were fixed upon
the figure of a man who came down
the little pier, and dove into the shin shining
ing shining water. Two minutes later, with a
great gasp of satisfaction, Richard
Carter drew him.elf up beside them.
"Ha! That is something like! My
Lord, the water is beautiful today
How about the buoy? Who swims
"with me to the buoy?"
"Come on. Harriet !" Ward said,
Harriet rose, and bundled the glory
of her hair into a blue rubber cap that
made her look like a beautiful rosy
French peasant. With no further
speech she made a splendid dive, and
the men followed her.
It was one of life's beautiful hours,
she tbou&hl, as in .a great splash "of
salt water she reached the buoy, and
hurur laughing and tyantinfr ta its rest
less t-ulk. Ward bad preceded her by
a full minute, Richard was half a
minute behind her. With much vain vainglorious
glorious vainglorious boasting from the men, they
all rested there before the homeward
swim. Harriet hardly spoke, her cup
was full to the brim with a mysterious
felicity born of tbe summer hour, the
heaving waters, and the joyous mood
of father and son. When Richard
praised her swimming she flushed in
the severe blue cap, and the blue eyes
met his with tbe shy pleasure of a
child. It was while she was hastily
dressing. In the hot bathhouse a little
later, that a sudden thought came to
her, and flushed the lovely face again,
and brought her to a sudden pause.
A tremendous thought, that made
her breast rise suddenly, and her eyes
fix themselves vaguely on space for
a long, long minute. Her palms were
damp, and she put them over her hot
cheeks. But that she whispered in
the deeps of her soul, that was non nonsense!
sense! nonsense! Blondin had been waiting for Har Harriet
riet Harriet at the church door. Coming out,"
she had indicated without a word that
be might walk beside her. The serv service
ice service had been ill-attended, and the few
women who drifted away from It did
not walk in their direction, so they
found themselves alone.
Harriet opened the conversation
with a frank yet reluctant confession.
"I'm so sorry, Roy!' But It Is only
fair to you to say that I've changed.
You will have to do what you think
fit about it, of course. But I can't
pretend that I'm I'm playing your
game any longer."
"What game?" Blondin, falling into
graceful step beside her, asked pleas
"I mean any possible Idea you
might have of Nina!" Harriet said,
Oh, Nina!" he shrugged his shoul
ders lightly. "Don't take me too seri seriously,
ously, seriously, Harriet," he said. "Why, wben wben-ever
ever wben-ever we are alone together, should you
promptly begin to cross-question me
about that little person?"
Harriet made a faint, impatient
"Well, anyway, you know where I
stand!" she said.
"And you know where I do," he an answered,
swered, answered, after a pause. "I can see Car
ter has no particular enthusiasm for
me I suppose that's your work."
"You know where I stand," she
could only repeat. They had reached
the garden now, and were at the foot
of the steps.
"J don't quite see how you can take
that tone," Blondln hinted. "Do you
expect to marry the boy?"
Harriet did not answer, except by
a faint shrug. Her heart was sick
with fright, but there was no reason
why he should be informed that she
had definitely broken with Ward. But
he bad never come so near a threat
"Of course I am entirely at your
mercy," she said, simply. Blondln
watched her for a full moment of si silence
lence silence before he said suddenly:
"Look here. I'll make a bargain
with you. If you will consent not to
make any allusion to well, to ten
years ago, Til do the same, m give
you my solemn promise on It. Say
what you please about me now. You're
under no bond to protect me. I can
hold my own. But the past is dead.
Neither you nor I will speak of it
without agreeing to do so. How about
She hesitated, the black lashes
dropped, her restless hands twisting
and torturing her handkerchief. It
protected her, she thought, while leav leaving
ing leaving her free to oppose him.
"I'll agree," she said, finally.
"Oh, I promise !" She bit her Up, and
frowned, as if she would add some something
thing something more. But no words came, only
her troubled eyes met his fully and
splendidly for a second.
Then with a brief, familiar nod she
turned, and without another word
went into the house.
The morning dragged. It waa dry
and hot, with promise of a storm
Madame Carter's breakfast bad been
sent upstairs, and Mrs. Tabor bad
joined her, for when the old lady sent
a message to Harriet, the two women
were together, in elaborate negligee,
and a litter of Sunday papers waa
scattered about the beautiful bedroom.
Upon Harriet's entrance Mrs. Tabor
gracefully rose to go, but she paused
for a pleasant good morning.
Alone with her determined old en enemy,
emy, enemy, Harriet assumed her usual air
of respectful readiness. Madame Car Carter
ter Carter had sent for her?
"Yes," said the old lady, looking
aimlessly about her before gathering
her garments together, and sinking
Into a chair. "I wanted you to know
that the young people propose to
drive to Easthampton, at about two
o'clock my granddaughter has been
here, teasing Granny for the plan, and
I have consented. They will dine
there and be back at about well,
"But won't that tire you?" Harriet
"I? Oh, I shall not go. Ward will
chaperon his sister, and Nina, Amy.
Mr. Blondin will see that they get
home in time. It's quite all right Miss
Field ; I am entirely satisfied. They"
"But, Madame Carter!" Harriet In Interrupted
terrupted Interrupted her as she had expected to
be interrupted. "Surely it would be
"We won't discuss it, please. Miss
Harriet's cheeks reddened; she was
"Your devotion to my son and bis
family is extremely praiseworthy,"
said Madame Carter, coldly. "But, as
Mrs. Tahor, who is of course a woman
of the world, and comes of a very fine
family she was a Kingdon, tbe
Charleston family as Mrs. Tabor .was
saying. Richard is Just the sort of
chivalrous, splendid man who Is per perfectly
fectly perfectly helpless in his own house H
Harriet smiled, with a touch of
Under New Management
I have purchased the Sarasota
Market on East Second street
and will always keep on hand a
complete line of
FRESH HEATS. FISH AND
I deliver free to any part of tbe
city on short notice. Just call
phone No. 380 and see the
prompt service you'get.
ALL KINDS WOOD
Black-Draught, Loaf in Secctufu
Use, Praised by an Arktssu
Marmaduke, Ark. Creaking ef
ThedforsVs Black-Draught, which from
iong use In her household has become
regarded as "the family medicine,"
Mrs. Mary EL HilL of Route 1, this
"When tbe Children get bilious, I
give them a couple of good doses, and
when we have sour stomach, headache,
or any liver or stomach trouble, we
use Black-Draught. It Is an easy laxa laxative,
tive, laxative, and soon does tbe work. X cer certainly
tainly certainly think It la one of tbe beat rem remedies
edies remedies made."
Black-Draught acts on the jaded
liver, gently, but positively, and helps
It In its Important function of throw throwing
ing throwing out waste materials and poisons
from the system.
In thousands Of households Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught is kept handy tor Immediate
use in time of need. Prompt treatment
often la half the battle, and will often
prevent slight ilia from developing In
to serious troubles.
Its well-establlBhed merit, during
more than 70 years of successful use,
should convince you ef the helpful
effects obtainable by taking Black Black-Draught,
Draught, Black-Draught, for liver and stomach dis disorders.
orders. disorders. Get a package today, and
keep it In your house. See that
the package bears the words.
Thedford's Black-Draught" N 0-141
Rheinauer & Co.
LADIES' LOW SHOES
AT LOW PRICES
We have placed a pretty lot of La Ladies
dies Ladies Low Shoes Pumps and Ox Oxfordson
fordson Oxfordson the bargain counter for
quick sale. Former prices ranged
from $7.50 to $12.00 a pair. Now
These are all stylish Shoes and the
sizes range from 1 to 8, so you are
sure to find your size. They con consist
sist consist of patent leathers, black and
RHEINAUER & CO.
Casltt and Garry ene
Get The Cash And Garry Habit. Others
Have Gotten It And They Are
Saving Money U
. TT ; ... ,. ... ....... .. B
We Make a Small Charge of Five Cents for Delivering Your :n
Groceries, and if the Order Amounts to $5.00 or Over We De Deliver
liver Deliver Free of Charge. You Save the Sc on a Couple of Items.
W$Jake TzUphw Ordtjsjmd put the Goods up and Deliver them. If the Order is less
than $5.00, we jacket Charge of Ten Cents for Petting the Goods up and Delivering them. It
the Order is for More then $5.00 we get them up and make Delivery Free. Make Money by Get Getting
ting Getting in a Large Order Once a Week. Yon save Around 10 per cent. So on a $5.00 Order
YouwiU Gear Around 50c. Worth picking up.
HERE IS A PARTIAL LIST OF OUR REGULAR PRICES:
Supper will be served Saturday eve
ning from 6 to 8 in the basement of
the Methodist church by Circle ro. 1
of the missionary society. Service
will be a la. carte. Prices reason reasonable,
able, reasonable, 31-2t
Granulated Sugar, pound ....
Kingan's vPeerless Creamery
Kingan's Sliced Bacon, pound
Kingan's Plantation Breakfast
Bacon, pound 22c
Full Cream Cheese, pound
Seal Brand Coffee
Chase & Sanborn's No. 46 Cof Coffee,
fee, Coffee, pound
Chase & Sanborn's High Grade
The last two Coffees are pack packed
ed packed in parchment bags and
you do not have to buy
costly tin cans.
Argo r Salmon-- ---
Royal c ScarletJSardines
Smaa Blue Karo. Syrujj
Large Blue Karo Syrup
Small Red Karo Syrup.
Large Red Kara Syrup
Td f!nhin SvniD.-30c. 60c and
Wessons Oikpint. 28c
Wesson's Oil, quart i
Baby Cream, tin Bess
Tall Cream, tin Bess
Rumford Baking Powder.
Rumford Baking Powder. .
Calumet Baking Powder...
Kelloggs Corn Flakes .... 09c
Shredded Wheat Biscuit, pkg 15c
Cream of Wheat 25c
QuakerRolled Oats 12c
Lighthouse Washing Powder
Octagon Soap, large .... CSc
J. E. M. Flour, the -highest
grade flour we haye ever
sold, 12-pound bag 75c
J. E. M. Flour, 24-pound bag le50
Small Bread, loaf CSc
Large Bread, loaf. .. 12c
Uneeda Biscuit.- 0Bie
Uneeda Lunch Biscuit...... 03c
All 8c Cakes and Crackers.. CSc
A1115c Cakes and Crackers.. 12c
0 K. TEAPOT GROCERY
2r2Ae?JJ2iJ t? S tSJ " ""
OCA LA EVCTBJfJ STAB, SATURDAY, APRIL I, 1122
i If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Miss Donnie Simms has as her
guest her cousin. Miss Thelma Swin Swindell.
dell. Swindell. .-- ;
One lot Crossett Men's Brogue Ox Oxfords
fords Oxfords $5.00. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co., Y. M. B. O. D. 1-tf
Supper will be served Saturday eve evening
ning evening from 6 to 8 in the basement of
the Methodist church by Circle No. 1
of the missionary society. Service
will be a la carte. Prices reason
H h hoped that all the colored peo people
ple people will, attend the government free
lecture to be given at the colored the theater
ater theater today at 3:30 for women only
and at 6;30 for men only. These lec lectures
tures lectures are to be supplemented by med
ical moving pictures setting forth the
ravages of venereal diseases and the
need of sex education. Tomorrow the
lecture will be given at the Temple
theater at 3:30 p. m. for women only
and at 8 p. m. for men only. No chil children
dren children under fourteen will be admitted.
servedin Would war at to
Lieutenant Colonel : -Wood Began
fighting for -His Country at Age
. of Fifteen.
Mr. W. W. Stripling is very much
better this afternoon, which will be
good news to his many friends.
.Bradley Bathing Suits for men,
women and children. H. A. Water Water-.
. Water-. man, The Haberdasher. It
If youH try FEDERAL BAKERY
products once, we know that youH be
a regular customer. Federal Bakery,
Ocala House block. 21-tf
.Mrs. E. G. Lindner, Miss Rhoda
Rhody and Mrs. Lester Burkett left
this morning for Daytona Beach, to
spend the week-end.
Boys' Palm Beach Suits with extra
trousers,-also odd trousers in Palm
Beach and Worsteds. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. It
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
, The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Willard
Blood will be sorry to hear that their
small son Willard Jr., has been quite
'sick for the past week.
Newest novelties in ladies' street
and theatrical footwear in all sizes
and widths. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Company, Y. M. B. O. D. 1-tf
Don't ask your dealer for just
bread. Ask for FEDERAL bread
and youll get the best made. 21-tf
Mrs. C. C. Bryant and small son Eu
gene, left this afternoon for Atlanta,
where they will" visilr Mrs. Bryant's
sister Mrs. Guy Smith, for a week.
Tennis Shoes for men, women and
children. H. A. Waterman, The Hab
Always eat the best bread; the way
to get it is to ALWAYS ask for Car
ter's Butternut Bread. 25-tf
Miss Edith Williams will entertain
at auction tonight complimenting her
sister-in-law, Mrs. E. M. Williams,
of Brooksville, who is her guest.
For high blood pressure, heart,
liver and stomach troubles see Dr,
Kiplinger, Ocala House. 29-6t
All wool heavy weight white flannel
trousers, $7.50 and $8. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Cc. Y. M. B. O. D. tf
The Girls' Auxiliary of the W. M
U. held an interesting meeting yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon with Mrs. R. H,
Floyd at her home. Miss Wilma Shep-
ard led the meeting.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market
Phone 158. tf
, Circle No. 1 of the Presbyterian
Auxiliary will meet on Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon at four o'clock at the home of
the chairman, Mrs. Thorn. All mem
bers are most cordially requested to
The regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of Grace Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church will be held Tuesday at the
home of Mrs. George Pasteur at 3:30
Try the U-SERVE way one month
and you will be as enthusiastic as we
are. Yon can't beat it. 31-2t
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Mr. Clarence Camp left yesterday
for Asheville. He will probably be
gone for about ten days and during
his absence Miss Nettie Camp will
stay with her aunt, Mrs. Norton
-a, -:-' The better you care for
-ixv? your eyes the better
your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
(KATES under tbhs heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
atlf-anre except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR RENT Two large front rooms,
furnished or unfurnished, also board
if desired. Apply 719 Fourth St.,
HEMSTITCHING Threat furnished,
8Vfec. yard; knife pleating 6 in.
wide, 7c. Orders filled same day.
References given. Mrs. W. F.
Barnes, Donaldson, Tenn. l-3t
FOR RENT Five room furnished
house. Apply to Mrs. E. C. Bennett,
at Temple theater. l-3t
LOST Yesterday afternoon a gold
pencil with Juliette engraved on it.
Finder please return to the Star
Ladies' and men's bathing suits In
novelty weaves, all wool. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co., Y. M. B. O. D. tf
The best of materials and the most
sanitary conditions prevail where our
bread and rolls are made. Come and
see. FEDERAL BAKERS. 21-tf
Miss Delia Livingston arrived in
Ocala Wednesday. She has been a
, student at Brenau and was progress progressing
ing progressing rapidly in her musical studies,
but on account of serious eye trouble
will be unable to finish this term.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
I a beautyyou will like it. tf
Circle B of the W. M. S. of the
Baptist church will meet at the home
of Mrs. C. E. Cox, 330 Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, Monday afternoon. There will
be special business to discuss and it
is hoped that there will be a full attendance.-
-. : . 1
CADILLAC FOR SALE Model 39,
fully equipped, in absolutely first first-class
class first-class condition, at a bargain. Cash
or terms. Ocala Cadillac Company,
Ocala, Fla. 31-3t
FOR RENT Complete upper floor or
one or two rooms if desired, ar arranged
ranged arranged for light housekeeping; has
bath with hot and cold water; near
town. Apply to 405 Fort King ave
FOR SALE One Ford touring body,
one Ford roadster body. Can be
seen at Adams & Morrison garage,
Oklawaha Ave. 31-12t
FOR SALE A few choice lots on Ft
King Ave. at very low prices and
on easy terms. Address P. O. Box
552, Ocala. 31-6t
TYPING AND SHORTHAND A
class will be conducted by Miss
Hettie Johnson in typing and short
hand. For information apply at 517
Oklawaha Ave., phone 470. 31-6t
FOR SALE On Camp grounds, good
FOR SALE Jersey cow with calf,
Apply 123 N. Sanchez street. 29-6t
FOR SALE Five passenger Dodge
touring car in good order. Cheap.
Apply to C. M. Livingston, Ocala
House, Ocala, Fla. 28-6t
FOR RENT An unusually attractive
furnished apartment. Apply to Mrs.
P. G. Murphy, 733 East Adams St.,
or P. O. Box 216. 27-6t
FOR RENT Six room cottage, all
modern conveniences, large lattice
porch, screened, also large garden.
Apply to R. L. Carter, taxi driver,
phone 526 or 527. 27-tf
FOR SALE 20 acres, well improved,
good woven wire fences, good well,
young peach orchard, some crops,
on mail route, four corners, cheap
for cash; 2Yz miles west of Sum Sum-merfield.
merfield. Sum-merfield. J. D. LeMay, Route A,
Box 17. Good buildings. Come and
see the property. 27-6t
FOR SALE Nine room house, con conveniently
veniently conveniently located, good condition,
$3800; cash consideration only. For
particulars address P. O. Box 291,
Ocala, Fla. 27-6t
FOR SALE AT THE DOOR Clean,
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
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
WANTED TO RENT Four of five five-room
room five-room bungalow or cottage; give
full description and price. Address
211 East 17th St., Jacksonville,
FOR SALE Finest strain, govern
ment inspetced Porto Rican potato
plants, $1.75 per 1000; over 5000,
$1.50 per 1000. Livingston Globe
tomato plants, $1.25 per 1000, f. o.
b. Ocala. C. H. Cooner, 76 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St., Ocala. Phone 389. 20-tf
FOR SALE 500 bushels of corn in
the ear; 1000 bushels Porto Rico
yams; unlimited quantity potato
slips. See J. H. J. Counts, P. O.
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels In one or
more colors of ink at "reasonable
1 prices on short notice. Star Pub Pub-i
i Pub-i lishing Co,- Ocala, Fla. . 22-tf
m 2 4f m '-.-v-
One of the most remarkable war
rpf-ords ever brought to light Is that
of Lieut. Col.
Wood, U. S. A.
Boise, Idaho, who
began fighting .for
his country In
the Civil war at
the age of fif fifteen
teen fifteen years and,
campaigns in the
Indian and Span Spanish
ish Spanish A m e r 1 can
wars, entered the
World war when seventy years old.
serving nearly three years.
Today, although seventy-five years
old. Colonel Wood Is Inspector general
of the Grand Army of the Republic,
and is chaplain of the John Regan
post of the American Legion, Boise,
Idaho, which he organized and served
as its first commander.
Colonel Wood was born June 4.
1846. Fifteen years later he was
bearing a musket In the Civil war. He
was twice wounded during this serv service.
ice. service. Later, he served in the Indian
wars as senior medical officer in two
expeditions against the Cheyenne and
Sioux. In the Spanish-American war
he was chief surgeon of the First di division
vision division of the Fifth army corps from
Its organization until its abadonment
after the Santiago campaign.
In the World war Colonel Wood was
on active duty from June 23, 1916, un until
til until February 28, 1919. He was under
fixe in all except the World war and
received three medals for distin distinguished
guished distinguished service.
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 further notice.
A. a Blowers, W. H.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F
held every Monday evening at eight
o'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
UNIVERSITY ADOPTS SCOUTING
Two boy. scout troops, have been In Installed
stalled Installed in the Minimum department of
the University of Notre Dame, Indiana,
liev. James Burns, president of the
university, has this to say:
"After Investigating the boy scout
movement under Catholic leadership
and realizing the good it is accomplish accomplishing
ing accomplishing among our boys throughout the
United States by inculcating such vir virtues
tues virtues as kindness, obedience and rever reverence,
ence, reverence, I take great pleasure in giving
my indorsement to this praiseworthy
work and will do all I can in a prac practical
tical practical way to further the movement
hf re at the University of Notre
He de Treilles.
The point of the island, of the original
lie de Treilles. behind the statue of
Henri IV, is one of those bright spots
of green which leave an unrecognized
impression upon the summer visitor to
"The western point of the island,
that ship's prow continually at anchor,
which, in the flow of two currents,
looks at Paris, without ever reaching
it. . A lonely strand.-planted with
great trees, a delicious retreat ; an
asylum in the midst of the crowd."
(Zola) "Walks in Paris." AugustUF
J. C. Hare.
The First Necklaces.
The necUhice. now stn ornament, whs
formerly sometliin.u that was a badge
of disgrace. Ail slavey wore collars
as a symbol of Uieir servitude. Tlif
workers had heavy iron affairs. hu
the favorite slaves of a household
wore light sold bands or simply orna ornamental
mental ornamental chains which were mere forms
not in any way confining. The possi
bilities of the necklace for decoratlvi
purposes caused it to lose its servlh
significance and become an article w
Supper will be served Saturday eve evening
ning evening from 6 to 8 in the basement of
the Methodist church by Circle No. 1
of the missionary society. Service
will be a la carte. Prices reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. 31-2t
European Plan. Complete. Modem. Screened oueadt roomH
Scram Heated, il 50 up. Cafe rt connection. Gonvfjwtr to
Everything. In heart of City. Send for Booklet.
WINDLE W. SMITH. Proo'r.
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.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
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.
I "SOUND AND;PRGGRESSIVM I
Business methods in the bank's management, the active participation and 5
S co-operation of well known business men in the conduct of its affairs, prompt
and courteous attention to the wants of customers and a desire to satisfy them M
These things account for our steady growth.
Won't you let us enlist you as a customer?
Resources More than a Million
Tur fPA 1 A ma Tinni a i n A nrrr
E A. STROUT
Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Grorea, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
meets every Thursday evening at 8
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. E. Pedrick, C C
C K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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 evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trozler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in ievery month at 8 p. mi.
A. L. Lucas. H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
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 Visit-irg
irg Visit-irg sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of oar 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
NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S SALE
Notice Is hereby -given tht the un undersigned,
dersigned, undersigned, sheriff of Marion county,
Florida, under and toy virtue of a cer certain'
tain' certain' execution Issued out of and under
the seal of the circuit court of Marion
county. Florida, pursuant to a Judg Judgment
ment Judgment lately, on December 30. 111. ren rendered
dered rendered in the circuit court of Alachua
county. Florida, in a certain cause
therein in which Florida Fertilizer
Manufacturing Co., a corporation, was
plaintiff, and W. A. Green iwas defend defendant,
ant, defendant, which said judgment 4s recorded
In 'Foreign Judgment Book C. page. 22.,
of the public records of (Marion county.
Florida, will on.
Monday, Mmr 1st, A. D. 122,
between the toours of eleven o'clock a.
ra. and two o'clock p. tn., the mum toe toeing
ing toeing a legal sale day and daring the
legal hours of sale, offer for sale and
sell to the -best and 'highest "bidder for
cash, at the west door of the court
house in Ocala, Florida, the following
described real estate leried on under
said execution as the property of W.
A. Green: Lot 5 of .Miller's survey in
section township 12, south, range 21
east, according to maipbr plat of said
survey on file in the clerk's offlee, Mar Marlon
lon Marlon county, Florida.
Said property to toe sold to satisfy
said judgment and all costs.
S. C. M. THOMAS,
Sheriff of Marion Co., Fla.
T. S. TRANTHAM,
Plaintiff's Attorney. 4-l-at
Reduced today to
F. O. B. OCALA
THE SIEVE VALVE MOTOR IMPROVES WITH USE
A WONDERFUL CAR AT A WONDERFUL PRICE
Fresh, crisp, delicious and whole?
some rolls are always to be had at
Carter's Bakery. Also at your froc froc-ery
ery froc-ery store. 25-tf
The word BUTTERNUT baked into
your loaf of bread is a guarantee that
it is the best. Made only by Carter's
Bakery. Sold at your grocer's. 25-tf
,.. A WORD TO THE
Bring Your Biggest Basket to trie
U-Serve Stores. You Forget How
Heavy It is When You See
How 'Much You Save
You Get the Freshest of Goods, as Our Enoi
mous Volume of Business Insures Fresh
Stock at all Times
HERE ARE A FEW OF OUR PRICES:
BEGIN YOUR SUMMER FUN
AT OUR FOUNTAIN
The first warm days of spring recall to you soda enjoy enjoyments
ments enjoyments to be continued throughout the month. Make
an early acquaintance with our fountain and learn an
early appreciation of its products. Start your summer
pleasures now. Ice cream and soda drinks are won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully appealing in the quality we supply and the
way we serve it. You know prices are down at least
no war tax is charged.
"The Drug Store on the Square"
Swift's Premium Sliced
Bacon, in boxes
Swift's Brookfield Butter
AN EASTER TREAT
Drop in with a friend and enjoy
plate or two of our delicious
1 U C
ICE CREAM. Whether its warm or
cool you are sure to like our cream;
it has that "different" flavor, yon
know. Positively the best cream in
town. On sale at Troxler's, Union
Station Cafe W. R. Bryant, Bagley's
Restaurant and Gore Grocery v
MARION CQUNTYLCREAMERY CO
Palm Olive Soap
Palm Olive Soap
12 cakes for---
1 pound 12 ounces..
Campbell's Tomato Soup
Does Your Husband Smpke?
Buy Hjra a Carton of
Camel Cigarettes CI ZA
10 packages foi $laUU
Save him 20c.
All 30c plugs Tobacco
per plug..:... ....
We have a few of Heinz
Fig Puddings'Ieft. For Formerly
merly Formerly for $1.00, while
they last, per can. .
WHITTINGTON & PHILLIPS
m M M M M M M 4 4 44 Ml fr 4 M M II
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 April 01, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06160
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 78
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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