The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06084

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

AM

WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday.
TEMPERATURES This mornin, 36; this afternoon, 64.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1922
NUMBER 2
REAVIS IS III 100
Will 0. 0001
COMING TO OCALA
IAIL IS DEVOTED
OBJECT! TO
THE IHDICTHT
MUCH OF A
TO

, OCALA HAS HAD

A

FRENCH REPUDIATE
THE FALSEHOOD

RUSH A HARROW ESCAPE

01 0 I II

Wants the Administration to Press
France for Immediate Repayment
Of Money Loaned that Coun Country
try Country During the War

(Associated Press)
.Washington, Jan. ;$. The adminis administration
tration administration would be directed, under a
resolution introduced today by Rep Representative
resentative Representative Reavis, republican, of Ne Nebraska,
braska, Nebraska, to demand repayment by
France of money loaned her by the,
. United States duirng the war. Mr.
ReavLs in a statement said prompt
payment should be insisted upon be because
cause because France has indicated her inten intention
tion intention of expending "large sums of
money on increased naval armament."
SIDE-WINDER STROKE
The resolution did. not mention
France by name but Reavis in his
statement said it was directed at
France on account of her stand at the
armament conference on the subma submarine
rine submarine question.
HENRY FLETCHER TO SUCCEED
BRAND WHITLOCK
Under Secretary of State Henry P.
Fletcher has been nominated by Pres President
ident President Harding to be ambassador to
Belgium, succeeding Brand Whitlock.
William J. O'Toole, of West Virginia,
was nominated to be minister to Para Paraguay.
guay. Paraguay. IT MAY GO TO MEMPHIS
Washington, Jan. 3. Purchase of
the Methodist Episcopal hospital at
Temphis, Tenn., by the government
for use in the treatment of former
service men was under consideration
today at a conference between Direc Director
tor Director Forbes of the veterans bureau,
and Brigadier General Sawyer, presi president
dent president of the hospitalization board.
ALFONSO WON'T ARRIVE
The Spanish embassy today denied
formally that King Alfonso planned
to visit the United States and sev several
eral several South American countries.
SPROUL MAY BE PENROSE'S
SUCCESSOR
The prediction that Gov. Sproul of
Pennsylvania, would within forty forty-eight
eight forty-eight hours announce his intention of
resigning to accept the appointment
as United States senator to succeed
.Senator Penrose was made today by
Senator Watson, of Indiana, one of
the republican Senate leaders, after a
call at the White House.
CONTROLLER'S CALL
. The controller of the currency to to-day
day to-day issued a call for the condition of
all national banks at the close of
business Saturday, Dec. 31st.
ANNUAL NEW YEAR WATCH
AT THE WEIHE HOME
Tolowing their yearly custom, Mr.
and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe kept open
house to their friends at their New
Year party Saturday evening. The
evening was spent very pleasantly
'with various forms of entertainment.
Oysters were served with coffee and
saltines, also punch, fruit, nuts and
candy. Miss Mabel Akins and Dr. K.
J. Weihe furnished music on the piano
' and saxophone. Before midnight the
phonograph record was made and then
the flashlight picture taken. The New
" Year was greeted with fireworks and
a general exchange of good wishes.
' Those present were Rev. and Mrs. W.
F. Creson, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Bloch,
. of Augusta, Ga., Dr. and Mrs. F. E.
. McClane, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Condon,
Prof. James Leslie of Bushnell, Mrs.
iG. T. Williams and daughter, Miss
Edith Williams, Mrs. H. W. Tucker,
Miss Mabel Akins and Dr. and Mrs.
K. J. Weihe.
Work is being pushed on. the white
way, which Superintendent McKenzie i
says he hopes soon to finish. All the
lights would have been in place and j
shining weeks ago, but some of the j
needed parts have arrived only within ;
the past few days. i
i
Mrs. Jennie Cassil is teaching the j
higfr seventh grade in the Ocala gram-
mar school. Mrs- Blanche Thompson, ;
-wHo has been teaching the grade, was j
operated on at the hospital last week.
Mrs. Cassil will teach the grade until ;
Mrs. Thompson is strong enough to ;
resume her work.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Bland Ware, who
have been living in the Anderson
.:apartments, moved Monday to the
"home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hen-,
-bricks on East Broadway.

Timely Arrival and Presence of Mind
Of Frank Gates Averted
a Big Fire

Thanks to the timely arrival of
rank Gates early this morning,
Ocala was saved a very serious fire.
7 rank had been to Jacksonville and
was returning on the night A. C.
L. train, and decided to stay on the
train and ride uptown, so he got off at
the Broadway crossing.
' As Mr. Gates left the traitf he smell smell-ets
ets smell-ets smoke, but was. sleepy and tired, so
he started for home. When he reach reached
ed reached the Court Pharmacy corner he de decided
cided decided that he ought to see where the
smoke was coming from, so went
brck to the railroad and upon looking
around discovered fire on the second
.loor of the Merchants' block, in a
room over the Farmers' Exchange
Store.
Mr. Gates aroused the fire depart depart-lent,
lent, depart-lent, the members of which rushed
across the street and broke in an east
,w dow and attempted to put the fire
i ut with the chemical apparatus.
When th& window was opened the fire,
which had been smothering in the
?rnoke, burst into a blaze and almost
instantly the whole room was in
names.
Two lines of hose were quickly laid
and the flames in the room extinguish-'
cd, but fire was still burning between
the ceiling of the Farmers' Exchange
.Store and the floor of the room above.
It took over an hour to get the room
sufficiently cleared of smoke to get di di-jectly
jectly di-jectly at the fire. It was burning be between
tween between two sills for a distance of
about fifty feet across the front of the
building.
The fire appears to have been the
result of either rats or faulty wiring.
It first started between the cefling
and floor. The greatest damage sus sustained
tained sustained was from water. The stocks
of the Farmers' Exchange Store and
H. W. Tucker were badly damaged
and some goods in the retail store
of the Farmers' Exchange were also
spoiled.
If the members of the department
had been equipped with sufficient
smoke helmets so that they could have
once reached the fire, much less wa wa-tervould
tervould wa-tervould have been used and the
si O age been less. The smoke was
very dense and prevented anyone go going
ing going into the room.
AN ALABAMA CITY
SUFFERED FROM FIRE
(Associated Press)
Eufaula, Ala., Jan. 3. Fire early
today destroyed the Foy Whitlock
building, the largest business and of- f
fice structure in the city, with a loss
of $150,000.
FEARED THAT FLOODS
WILL OVERCOME PHOENIX
(Associated Press)
Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 3. All resi residents
dents residents in the northwestern portion of
Phoenix were notified today by the
police department to leave their homes
on account of danger from flood wa waters
ters waters from Cave creek.
Misses Caroline White, Irene Tomp Tompkins
kins Tompkins and Miss Lyndal Mathews left to
day for Macon, Ga., after a pleasant;
two weeks' vacation at their homes, j
They are students at Wesleyan Col-
lece. i
o
Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and daughters,
Janet and Jessie Ray Culverhouse and
their guest, who have spent the past
week in Fort Lauderdale, with Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. F. Flippen, have returned
home.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Weathers,
Mrs. Vernie Stevens and daughter,
Margaret, and Mr. Paul Weathers
motored to Lakeland Monday, to take j
Mrs. Stevens and daughter home,
after spending the holidays with Mr.
and Mrs. B. A. Weathers. Mr. Ben- j
jamin Weathers will go from Lakeland j
to Jacksonville, but Mrs. Weathers
will return with Mr. Paul Weathers to
Ocala.
The primary school has secured secured-from
from secured-from the manufacturers especially
prepared chocolate almond bars, that
are sold, not to the trade; but to so-
cieties that are raising money for j
some object. These bars sell for five j
cents or $1.20 for a box of twenty twenty-four.
four. twenty-four. Any one wishing to purchase t
may phone Miss Mabel Meffert. The
money will be used for the piano fund.

Chief of the Organization Service
Bureau pf the Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce of the United States

Washington, Jan. 3. In response to
' an invitation from Florida chambers
of commerce, Colvjn B. Brown, of the
Chamber of Commerce of the United
States, with headquarters at Wash-
Ington, will visit twenty-five cities in
! Florida during January and February
for the'purpose of discussing local or or-(
( or-( ganization problems. Mr. Brown is an
j authority on the subjetc of commer commer-J
J commer-J cial organization work. He will be in
! Ocala January 27th as a guest of the
Board of Trade.
The Chamber of Commerec of the
United States is a federation of more
than 1400 business and industrial or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. As head of its organiza organization
tion organization service bureau,Mr. Brown is a
rrpeciaiist in organization methods and
activities. His efforts during the past
five years have been directed toward
assisting commercial bodies in build build-n.t
n.t build-n.t up their organizations.
The organization service bureau is
he repository of the most complete
lata with respect to organization
.nethods. This information is distri
buted to commercial organizations
through letters and the spoken word.
Years spent in studying the subject
have qualified Mr. Brown to give ex export
port export advice with respect to activities
that can successfully be undertaken,
and those that should be avoided by
business bodies.
In his visit to Florida chambers of
commerce, Mr. Brown will confer with
Ji lectors and committees on local or or-'
' or-' i c ..v.t 4-11
ti in 1. 1 vii piuuiciusj aiiu iiicii iaiti iu
the membership on organization and
co-operation.
Mr. Brown's itinerary in Florida is
as follows:
January 3 Quincy.
January 4 Tallahassee.
January 5 Lake City.
January 9 Gainesvile.
January 10 Jacksonville.
January 11 St. Augustine.
January 12 Daytona.
January 13 New Smyrna.
January 16 Fort Lauderdale.
January 17 West Palm Beach.
January 18 Melbourne.
January 19 Titusville.
January 20 Sanford.
January 23 Orlando.
January 24 Tavares.
January 24 Eustis.
January 25 Mont Verde.
January 25 Clermont.
January 26 Leesburg.
January 27 Ocala..
January 30 Tarpon Springs.
January 31 Clearwater.
February 1 St. Petersburg.
February 2 Bradentown.
Februai-y 3 Wauchula.
Chambers of commerce at Umatilla
and Mount Dora have been invited to
attend the meeting ?.t Eustis on Jan January
uary January 24th.
Chambers of commerce at Grove Grove-land
land Grove-land and Mascotte have been invited
to attend the meeting at Clermont on
January 25th.
Chambers of Commerce at Lady
Lake, Fruitland Park and Whitney
have been invited to attend the meet meeting
ing meeting at Leesburg on January 26th.
Mr. George Howell, who in deliver delivering
ing delivering parcels post for the postoffice
travels all over town, says he notices
an unusual amount of broken glass in
the streets. Probably by accident, but
it is just as well for people to remem remember
ber remember that throwing glass on the streets
renders them liable to arrest, fine or
imprisonment.
Mr. J. E. Evans returned Sunday
night from Sparta, S. C, where he
and Mrs. Evans went last week, hav having
ing having been caHed there on account of the
sudden death of Mrs. Evans' father.
Mrs. Evans will remain in Sparta for
some time longer.
Rev. J. J. Neighbour and the mem members
bers members of the choir of Grace church went
to Woodmar Sunday afternoon, where
the Chn'stmas carol service was ren rendered
dered rendered by the choir. They left Ocala
at two o'clock and stopped at North
Lake Weir at Rev. Neighbour's cot cottage,
tage, cottage, where a picnic lunch was served
before continuing the journey to East East-lake.
lake. East-lake. THEY MUST HAVE HAD
A RIPPING TIME
Honolulu, Jan. 3. Four are dead
and eighteeH injured as the toll of
Honolulu's New Year's celebration.

Assembled Today for Another Spell
Of Chewing the Rag Over the
Anglo-Irish Agreement

Dublin, Jan. 3. (By Associated
Press) Members of the Dail Eireann
reassembled here today after twelve
days' recess to resume discussion of
the treaty with Great Britain.
FUNERAL OF MRS. PACK HAM
The funeral services for Mrs. H. C.
Packham were held from the house
yesterday afternoon at two o'clock. In
a short address Dr. Collins gave a
beautiful account of the life of the
deceased. Many floral offerings from
friends and from societies of which
Mrs. Packham was a member were re received.
ceived. received. Several songs were sung by
members of the Baptist choir compos composed
ed composed Mrs. Hough Floyd, Miss Eunice
Marsh, Miss Mabel Akins, Mrs. Mar
tin and Dr. Collins. Interment was
made in Greenwood cemetery, the fol following
lowing following gentlemen acting as pall bear bearers:
ers: bearers: W. T. Gary, L. N. Green, J. W.
Akin, F. W. Ditto, M. M. Little and
C. V. Roberts.
! HUNGARIAN MINISTER IS
GLADYS VANDERBILTS HUBBY
(Associated Press)
Budapest, Jan. 3. Count Laszlo
Szechenyi, recently appointed Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian minister to the United States,
is now in Washington. Countess Sze Szechenyi
chenyi Szechenyi was formerly Miss Gladys
Varulerbilt of New York.
SOUTHERN PALM LIMITED
TOOK TO THE CROSS TIES
(Associated Press)
Macon, Ga., Jan. 3. The north
bound Southern Palm Limited on the
Southern Railway was derailed this
morning 23 miles north of Macon. No
passengers were hurt. It is reported
that the train was running slowly
when it struck a broken rail. Eight
cars left the track but remained up
right.
MAYOR OF HAVANA
PROHIBITS FRIZE FIGHTING
(Associated Press)
Havana, Jan. 3. Prize fighting in
Havana is prohibited under a decree
issued by Mayor DeVillegas. The de
cree characterizes prize fighting as
brutal and dangerous.
DISEASES OF WATERMELONS
MAY BE CHECKED
Gainesville, Jan. 3.- H. E. Stevens,
farm agent for Lee county, has made
available to the farmers of that coun county
ty county a remedy for diseases prevalent in
watermelon crops, according to the
Agricultural News Service, published
by the Agricultural Extension Divis Division
ion Division of the University of Florida. The
remedy, which the News Service re remarks
marks remarks may be used to an advantage
by any farmer planting watermelons
is, briefly: Distinfect the seed before
planting.
Mr. Stevens' recipe for the home
made disinfectant follows:
"Take the amount of seed you have
and put them in a solution of corros corrosive
ive corrosive sublimate (bichloride of mercury)
1 to 1000, for five minutes. Do not
leave them in the solution longer than
five minutes.
"Re move the seed from the solu solution
tion solution and wash thoroughly in two or
three changes of clean, fresh water
to remove the poison.
"The seed now are ready to plant
and shouldbe planted within a few
hours or the same day they are treat treated.
ed. treated. The corrosive sublimate solution
(1 to 1000) is prepared by dissolving
one tablet (which may be purchased
at any drugstore) in one pint of wa water.
ter. water. This amount is sufficient for a
quarter of a pound of seed. Use more
in proportion. Remember that this
substance is a deadly poison and
should be kept out of reach of ani animals
mals animals and children."
Mrs. Kate Clements of Lake Weir,
and Mrs. Sumpter Campbell of Mur Mur-freesboro,
freesboro, Mur-freesboro, Tenn., were in town today.
Mrs. Campbell has been the guest of
Mrs. R. L. Martin. She expects to
return to Ocala in a few days to re
main until spring. She will
have
rooms at the home of Mrs. J. T. Lan Lancaster.
caster. Lancaster. Mr. Henry Chalker of Dunnellon is
Ja visitor in Ocala today.

Attorneys for Bostwick, Dowling, Et
Als Allege Undue Influence
Brought to Bear

(Associated Prets)
Jacksonville, Jan. 3. Tne federal
grand jury which returned an indict indictment
ment indictment against W. M. Bostwick, Sheriff
W. H. Dowiing and about fifteen other
citizens of Duval county, charging
them with violating the prohibition
iaws, has been summoned before fed federal
eral federal court tomorrow to testify how
the indictments were reached.
The attorney for Bostwick in filing
a motion today that, the indictment
against Bostwick be quashed, alleged
that no- witnesses were before the
grand jury, that Assistant District
Attorney Verkes' statement of what!
he was prepared to prove was the only I
evidence the jury had and that Yerkes?
was in the grand jury room when the)

jury was deliberating. Federal Judge
Clayton stated that if the allegation!' Marion County Post No. 27 of the
as to x erkes' presence in the jury American Legion meets tomorrow
room during the jury's deliberation j night at eight o'clock in the armory,
was proved, he would quash the in- j wfyen the new officers of the post will
dictment. ; oe installed and plans will be complet-
Olher men named in the series ofjed for the entertainment of the con con-similar
similar con-similar indictments would be affected j ference of post commanders and adju adju-if
if adju-if the same procedure were followed i uints, stale executive committee and

in their cases as is alleged to have
occurred in the cast of Bostwick.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT

In the circuit court this afternoon : ali of the Post commaanders and adju adju-motions
motions adju-motions to quash two indictments i tan-st to the members of the state ex ex-against
against ex-against J. W. Akin for forgery were' ecutive committee and members of the
denied by Judge Bullock. These in-v'est Palm Beach convention commit commit-dictments
dictments commit-dictments are the ones returned sev- j tee- 11 is expected that there will be
eral weeks ago by' the grand jury of 'a lar&e number of these officers preg preg-the
the preg-the present term of court, in which it I ent at the conference next Monday

is charged that the defendant forged j ami Tuesday.
endorsements upon certain checks orj Tne officers of Marion County Post
warrants drawn by the city of Ocala i 27 for ly22 are Maston O'Neal,
in favor of one Will Taylor. Mr. R. j Post commander; Geo. H. Whitting Whitting-A.
A. Whitting-A. Burford is representing Mr. Akin j Lon vice commander; Robt. L. Van
and District Attorney Scofield the S 0sten adjutant; L. T. Izlar, finance
state. 3icer; Rev. J. J. Neighbour, chaplain;
Arguments are in progress as We,Rexford Nichols, master at arms;
go to press in which Mr; Burford asjSam Smith, historian, and Carl Ray
attorney for Mr. Akin fs asking that i a"d L011 Simpson, members of the
the court set aside an indictment j executive committee,
charging embezzlement of funds of!

the city of Ocala during the past six!
months.
Judge Bullock today sentenced An-
drew Williams, colored, to one year in j
the county prison, after a plea of ;
guilty had been entered by Williams
on a eharge of grand larceny.
COLLINS FATALLY INJURED
ON AUTO RACE COURSE
SnvnrmnVi fin .Tan 3
lins, age 37, an automobile driver, died
il- ....
thle mnminff frnm in mnas ropoiuaH in
a race on the Tri-State Exposition
dirt track yesterday, afternoon. The
front spindle of his car snapped and
the machine turned over, pinning
Collins beneath it.
WOULDN'T QUIT WORK
So an Employe of the International
Paper Company Had His
Car Blown Up
Glen Falls, N. Y., Jan. 3. State
troops have been patrolling the
streets of Corinth since Saturday,
when an automobile owned by an em-,
ployee of the International Paper
Company there was dynamited in aj
barn. The owner of the machine did
not leave work with other employes
last May when the strike of paper
makers, which is still in effect, was
declared.
GERMAN FLAG AGAIN
HOISTED IN NEW YORK
New York, Jan. 3. (By Associated
Press). Geimany's flag today reap
peared among those of other nations
which fly from the tall buildings of
New York's financial and shipping dis
trict. It was unfurled from the sanre
flagpole at the top of No. 11 Broad
way from which it was hauled down
in the spring of 1917, and marks the
location of the re-established consular
offices of the new German republic.
ODD FELLOWS! INSTALLATION
Tulula Lodsre of Odd Fellows will
hold its semi-annual installation 'of
officer at the lodge rooms in the Gary
Hock tonight. The officers are espe espe-e'J'y
e'J'y espe-e'J'y desirous of having a good at attendance,
tendance, attendance, so every member of Tulula
as wtjl as visiting
CJd Fellows are I
urged to be on hand.

Spread by Emissaries of Far-Eastern
Republic of Franco-Japanese
Compact Regarding
Siberia V

Paris, Jan. 3. (Associated Press).
The French minister of foreign af affairs
fairs affairs today issued a formal denial f
the alleged Franco-Japanese under understanding
standing understanding for the occupation of Siberia.
Documents purporting to show that
France and Japan had entered into
such an agreement were made public
in Washington Saturday by a dele delegation
gation delegation from the far-eastern republic.
MARION COUNTY POST
A3IERICAN LEGION
,
MeetS lomo" to Discuss
Pians for Entertaining The
Conference
w esi raim Jieacn convention com committee,
mittee, committee, Monday and Tuesday, January
IHh and 10th.
11' T 1 1 1
Invitations, programs and return
post cards are being mailed today to
Mrs- W- J- Tillman and baby, whfl
vdve been visiting relatives in Orange
Heights, returned home yesterday.
They returned to Ocala by auto with
Jvlr- and Mrs- w- of Tampa,
who were returning to Tampa after a
visit in Orange Heights.
Miss Hannay Ellis left yesterday
for Savannan, where she will enter
Telfair hospital as night supervisor.
Miss Ellis graduated from that insti-
tutin h paJ
and from there
ntilfc vv X Ul Xk. VT
where she took a
post graduate course. This responsi responsible
ble responsible position at Telfair speaks well for
Miss Ellis' ability in her chosen pro profession.
fession. profession.
We are making plenty of Pullman
bread every day now. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 3-6t
On account of the fire in the Mer
chants' block last night the Christian
Science reading rooms have been re. re.-nioved
nioved re.-nioved to the next room east of the
old location and will be open as usual.
Cakes, cookies and rolls fresh every
day at the Federal Bakery. 3-6t
The best bread and rolls you ever
ate can be had at the Federal Baierv.
fresh every day.
3-6t
Miss Nina Camp left Sunday to re resume
sume resume her studies at Wellesley Col College,
lege, College, after a pleasant vacation spent
fin Ocala with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Camp.
Jack and Henry Camp, sons of Mr.
and, Mrs. Jack Camp, have returned
to Woodberry Forest, Va., where they
are attending school.
Mr. Dudley Spain, who has been in
Ocala with his wife spending the
holidays at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
S. R. Whaley, returned yesterday to
Columbus, Ga. :
Miss Ruth, Payne of Jacksonville,
who has been a guest at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp, has re returned
turned returned home.
Miss Carita Camp left yesterday
for Washington, where she will re resume
sume resume her studies in the Colonial
school. Miss. Camp and Miss Payne,
v. bo I.as been" visiting her, went as
far as Jacksonville together.



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
labllahrl Ker- liny Krpt Sam4my hy
STAR PUBLISHING CO I PAN Y,
OCALA, FLORIDA

It. K. Carroll. I'ridf
raKMMl, M-rear -i raa.: rer
J. II. Ileajaiuia, Killlr
Entered at Ocala, Kla., postolfiet; as
aecond-clasa matter.
TEI,KPHOKS
llaalariM Ortee Klve-Oar
Idttorlal Depart meat Twa-Se.ea
SorletT Reporter Flv-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PHESS
The Associated Tress is exclusively
t ntltled for the use lor republication ol
s.;l news dispatches credited to it or i.ot
. .herwise credited in 'this paper and
r.iio the local news published herein.
..11 rights of republication of special
uispatchea herein are also reserved.
OOMESTt" S4.BSCKIPTIOX KATES
One year, in advan.; 6.00
'j hree months, in i: .ince 300
'j hree months, in t-.t .ance 150
ne month, in advance 60
ADVERTISING RATES
DUpla: Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser inser-t.ons
t.ons inser-t.ons 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
hi times 10 cents per inch. fcjpecial
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum. LS3 than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading; Aiotlcewt Five cents per line
for lirst insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with with-oiit
oiit with-oiit extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
It begins to look like the success of
the Anglo-Irish treaty is assured. All
indications are that the Irish people
are overwhelmingly in favor of it.
Lakeland people are pleased be
cause they are to be given a rate of 13
cents on their electric light current.
Even then, it will not be as low as
Ocala's.
Tho' somewhat delayed in comple
tion, Ocala's white way will be one of
the best when finished. The people of
Mars will be easily able to see Ocala
when the entire white way lights up
Our, citizens should make a date to
hear Colvin Brown of the United
States Chamber of Commerce, when
he comes here Jan. 27. He is one of
the really big and useful men of
America.
The people of Ocala should turn in
heartily and help the Marion County
Post entertain the American Legion
officers who will be here next week.
No community in American can do too
much honor to the brave men of the
American Legion.
The democrats who are knocking
the arms conference and opposing the
four-power agreement in the Pacific,
because republicans opposed the
league of nations, should remember
that the wise men of the world long
ago decided that two wrongs do not
make one right.
It makes no difference how well
capital and labor are getting along
in a community, if a labor agitator
comes to town he can always find some
reason for stirring up trouble. The
reason is, if he couldn't cause dissen dissension
sion dissension he would be out of a job and
either have to ;ro to work ,or starve
to death.
The first subscribers for the New
Year to renew for the Star were Mr.
S. Hickel fo the daily, and Mr. S. H.
Gaitskill for the weekly. Now who's
be next? While our office force is not
very large we will try to give all sub subscribers
scribers subscribers prompt service if every one
of them will try to be "next" on the
honor roll for 1922.
Old Benjamin of the Ocala Star
says "Florida likes the tin can, but
despises the tin horn tourists." Some Sometimes
times Sometimes you have to think twice before
you catch Benjamin's meaning. Win Winter
ter Winter Haven Chief.
If you don't hit it first time, pass.
Mighty few men can write anything
worth two thinks.
j The annual meeting of the Marion
County Board of Trade will be held
Thursday night, January 12th. At this
meeting the election of officers for the
new year takes place and the report of
the officers for the year ending on that
date will be submitted. The proposed
amendments to the constitution and
by-laws will also be submitted.
The Times-Union makes a reason reasonable
able reasonable and patriotic argument when it
says: "But while no other nation ex except
cept except France has any reason to ask the
cancellation of its debt to this coun country,
try, country, France may have a good reason.
They loaned us money nearly one
hundred and fifty years ago. The
matter was settled by the payment of
the loan, but the United States did not
pay as much as France called for, ob objecting
jecting objecting to the payment of a part of it
that the representatives of this coun country
try country said was not a loan, but a gift.
A self-respecting nation under the
circumstances should have been glad
to treat a gift as a, loan. This matter
should be looked into. If it is found

that this country failed to settle in
full with .France because a part of the
money advanced by that country was
advanced as a gift, it should now al allow
low allow the amount of the gift on the ob obligations
ligations obligations France owes us, and only
a few millions advanced one hundred
and forty-five years ago, with an
equitable interest, would amount to
three billions now. For an equitable
interest would be compound interest."

The unanimous election of County
Superintendent C. R. M. Sheppard as
president of the Florida Educational
Society at its annual meeting this
week in Orlando is not altogether a
surprise' here for Mr. Sheppard
stands in the front of educational cir
cles in the state. His many friends in
Volusia county will join the News in
congratulating him on this new honor
accorded. DeLand News.
Mr. Sheppard is a brother to Miss
Mamie Sheppard, principal of the
Ocala schools and member of the
state textbook commission. Intellect
runs in the family.
We poke fun at what the dears
wear but take a squint at a real up
to date rah, rah boy with his short short-waisted
waisted short-waisted vest showing a monogram on
his belt buckle and about an inch of
shirt in front and the foot-long vent
in his coat exposing a triangle of the
same garment behind. Leesburg
Commercial.
Wonder what Leach wore when he
was a boy.
The Marion County Creamery Com
pany turned out its first butter last
Friday, and the Union Station Cafe,
always on the job when it comes to
using home products, was the first to
enter an order for a good quantity of
it. Mr. Davidson uses all home pro products
ducts products in his place when possible to
procure them, in fact there is very
little "imported" eats at the Union
Station Cafe.
The auto races at the fair grounds,
Dec. 26, pleased those who saw them
so well,' that the boys are planning to
pull off another set on Washington's
birthday. Take it from the Star, they
will be well worth seeing.
ATTENDED STATE
TEACHERS ASSOCIATION
Following were the representatives
of Marion county to the meeting of
the Florida Educational Association in
Orlando:
Messrs. A. J. Stephens and H. G.
Shealy of the school board. Teachers:
M. R. Stroud, Mrs. Rex Todd, Miss
Nellie C. Stevens, Mrs. M. R. Stroud
and Miss Margaret Taylor of Ocala;
Miss Clara B. Ledbetter, Belleview;
Misses Gladys and Georgia Burry,
Lowell; Chas. H. Shriner, Anthony; R.
H. Mathe, Santos; E. P. Turner and
Miss Maud Cowart, Mcintosh.
NOTICE, WOODMEN CIRCLE
The regular meeting of the Wood Woodmen
men Woodmen Circle will be held this eve evening,
ning, evening, Jan. 3rd, at the W. O. W. hall at
7:30 o'clock. Installation of officers.
All members are urged to be present,
Visiting members in the city are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend. Grand Guar
dian Turner will be here.
Ryla B. Adams, Clerk.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents,
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf
ODD FELLOWS' INSTALLATION
Tulula Lodge of Odd Fellows will
hold its semi-annual installation of
officers at the lodge rooms in the Gary
block tonight. The officers are espe
cially desirous of having a good at
tendance, so every member of Tulula
as well as visiting Odd Fellows are
urged to be on hand.
NAPIER GRASS
Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plans and
particulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla. tf
PRIMARY SCHOOL HONOR ROLL
The following pupils of the pri primary
mary primary school were present every day
during the third month and were per perfect
fect perfect in spelling:
Grade I. Dick Chace, Clifton Hock Hock-er,
er, Hock-er, Leone Brennan, Beth Harris, Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth McKay, Virginia Melton, Mar Marian
ian Marian Walkley. The following were ab absent
sent absent one day and perfect while pres present:
ent: present: Adelaide Duval, Elizabeth Tally.
Grade III. Perfect in attendance
and spelling; Ethel Leavengood, Elsie
Sheppard, Leonora Taylor, John Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. Absent one day but perfect
when present: Laura Simms.
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adr.-tf

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star, January 3, 1902)
In its issue of today the Banner an- j
nounces that on the 15th instant it!
will begin the publication of a daily j
edition. Among other things it said
it has been identified with the inter interests
ests interests of Ocala for thirty-six years, is
here to stay and intends to try and
cover the whole field.
The new law against pistol toters
is proving a big source of revenue to
the county. During the month of De December
cember December over five hundred dollars was
derived from this source and all costs
fall upon the defendants.
Barney Spencer, one of the valued
employes of the Ocala Furniture Com Company,
pany, Company, eldest son of Col. Edwin Spen Spencer,
cer, Spencer, was married yesterday to Miss
Maude Leitner of Anthony. The cere ceremony
mony ceremony was performed at the home of
the bride and the young couple will
reside in Ocala. Mr. Spencer is one
of 4the youngest bridegrooms of the
city, being only nineteen, and his fair
bride is several years younger.
Miss Annie Needhain returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a visit to friends in
Georgia.
Miss Hattie Mae Porter will leave
Monday for Stetson University to
finish her course at that institute of
learning.
Constable R. E. VanNess of Her
nando, was wounded at Dunnellon
Christmas eve by Jim Williams, color
ed, whom he was trying to arrest for
carrying a pistol concealed. The negro
escaped.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star, Jan. 3, 1912)
The statements published in the
Star by the Commercial and Munroe
& Chambliss banks are good reading
for any Marion county man, whether
he has a bank account or not. When i
we add that the Ocala National has
just moved into its own handsome and
up-to-date building, and is doing well,
we give proof positive that Ocala's
financial affairs are active and
healthy and as they are a very fair
index of the city and county, we all
have reason to be glad of the exist existence
ence existence of three such strong pillars un
der our business fabric.
On motion of Mr. Tydings, the city
clerk was instructed to purchase a
watchman's time clock for the police
department, to be located on the
square and punched at certain hours
during the night.
Miss Mildred Hendricks, after a
pleasant visit to the Misses Hester
and Marian Dewey, left yesterday for
her home in Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Moore, after
a visit to Mr. Moore's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. L. Moore in this city, left
for their home in New Orleans.
The contract for painting the J. J.
Bierman building has been awarded
to Jos. W. Dodge.
Miss Fannie Robinson entertained
the embroidery club this morning at
the home of her parents on Oklawaha.
A most industrious morning was spent
and the young hostess served dainty
refreshments.
Mr. T. T. Munroe, treasurer, of the
Marion County Hospital Association
of Ocala, Fla,, will receive bids on or
before 12 o'clock noon, Tuesday, Jan.
16, 1912, for the construction of a
hospital building at Ocala.
VALUABLE BOOK FOR FARMERS
Mr. Arthur S. Clark has published a
record book which will be especially
faluable to farmers in making up
their income reports. The many farm
records which have from time to time
been put on the market have been too
complicated and required too much
bookkeeping work to be of any benefit
to the average farmer. Clark's Farm
Record was devised by an accountant
with eight years' experience and one
who is familiar with the needs of the
farm in this respect, and as a conse consequence,
quence, consequence, the simplicity and complete completeness
ness completeness of this record should win instant
favor with the farmer who desires to
keep a complete record of his afrm
with the least possible effort.
As will be seen by the advertise advertisement
ment advertisement of Mr. Clark's record book, it
retails for $2, and a specimen of same
may be seen at the Star office by
anyone interested. As everyone with
a gross income of $5000 or more must
make a reportthis bpok will be most
valuable.
OFFICERS K. OF P. INSTALLED
At their meeting Monday night,
the following officers were installed by
the K. of P.:
W. R. Pedrick, C. C.
I. U. Forbes, V. C.
C. H. Howell, P.
W. A. Stroud, M. of W.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. and S.
W. W. Rilea, M. of F.
R. M. Priest, I. G.
J. S. Mixson, O. G.
There being no work, the time of
the lodge after installation was given j
to talks "for the good of the order,")
in which a pleasant and profitable'
hour was passed. j
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

HONEY IN BRIDAL CEREMONY

Pretty Custom in Sparta That la a
Survival of an Ancient
Pagan Rite.
In Sparta there is a most striking
and pretty custom, whose rigin Is
lost In the mists of antiquity. Stu Students
dents Students tell us that it is a survival of
an ancient Pagan rite.
When the bride has really become
a wife, after her dowry has been paid,
and after the priest has solemnized
the marriage vows, the bridegroom
takes her to his own home. At the
door stands the bridegroom's mother.
In her haod is a glass of honey and
water. The bride drinks some of it so
that her words In that house may al al-wcys
wcys al-wcys be as sweet as honey.
The rest of the honey in the glass is
spilled upon the lintel of the doorway
and Is smeared there that the house
may be free from strife.
Then one of the wedding guests
breaks on the threshold a pome pomegranate.
granate. pomegranate. In some of the Cyclades
islands the pomegranate Is thrown at
the door, and so Is broken. If some
of the seeds stick the omen Is con considered
sidered considered wonderfully fine. In the Island
of Rhodes the pomegranate is placed
on the threshold of the bride's new
home, and the brldgrooni crushes it
with his foot when he enters with her.
Symbol of love and of frultfnlness Is
the pomegranate in the minds of those
whose affections still cling to the
"Glory that was Greece."
With what tremulous fervor the
little bride In Rhodes must hear her
wedding guests shout as the bride bridegroom
groom bridegroom traces a cross on the threshold
with honey:
"Be good and sweet as this honey
HONOR FOR LARGE FAMILIES
When a Seventh Son Is Born in
Argentina, the President Be Becomes
comes Becomes Hla Godfather.
The custom of naming a child in
honor of a great man or a man con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous for some deed which catches
the fancy of the moment, is as old as
time Itself. Indeed, we have only to
turn back the pages of history far
enough to realize that hundreds of
years before the birth of Christ men
and women named their children for
important personages, perhaps hop hoping
ing hoping Just as parents do now that the
important man would send a gift to
his namesake or "look out for him"
when he grew to man's estate.
But it was reserved for the re republic
public republic of Argentina to hit upon a way
of giving distinction tp the large
families of that nation. When a
seventh son is born to any one of the
families In that nation's close upon
one million twelve hundred thousand
square miles, the president of Argen Argentina
tina Argentina takes special notice of the event.
No matter how humble or how poor
may be the parents of the seventh
son, the president of the republic,
according to custom, takes upon him himself
self himself the duties of godfather to the
boy. There are. of course, certain
privileges which are granted the boy
because his godfather is the president'
of the republic. Not the least of these
Is the privilege of calling upon his
godfather In the arms of his proud
mother or father and cooing at him.
Hospital an Attraction.
Little Marjori'e, age four, was the
only one of the family of four to es escape
cape escape injury when their auto was in
collision with another. Mother, father
and a sister went to a hospital with
semi-serious Injuries and when they
returned home they were loud in their
praises of the attentions of the nurses
and the kindness of neighbors in send sending
ing sending fruit, flowers and bonbons.
A few days ago Marjorie toddled
into the street and was struck by a
passing auto, being kno ke?l down and
suffering a bump on the head. She
was able to hurry into the house, where
she said to her father :
"Daddy, do you think this Lump la
big enough for me to go to that hos hospital?"
pital?" hospital?" Indianapolis News.
Music in Common Noises.
Camille Saint-Saens. the French com composer,
poser, composer, best known for his opera, "Sam "Samson
son "Samson and Delilah." heard music in the
commonest noises when a child. He
would plant himself in front of j a
clock to hear it strike. Seated on
a. small stool before th Are he used
to wait for the tea-kettle to sing.
In a book of recollections, Satat Satat-Sans
Sans Satat-Sans says that his friend, Pasteur,
the great bacteriologist, was the ob object
ject object of public wrath when he first
announced his new treatment for
disease. A mass meeting was Held
to protest against his serum dis discoveries,
coveries, discoveries, at which an eminent man
said: "Scientific questions should be
settled by the people."
$1,000 for an Egg.
A song sparrow's egg can be par par-chased
chased par-chased in the open market for a few
cents, says the American Forestry
Magazine. Upon the other hand, the
egg of the extinct Great Auk is a very
rare egg, and a few years ago one sold
at auction in London for $1,000. Be Between
tween Between these two extremes, the eggs of
wild birds the world over fetch all
sorts of prices.
(SS
will break a Cold, Fever and
Grippe quicker tban anything
we know, preventing pnenmonia
j Smoice Don Rey. That good dgar.

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118 Fort King Avenue
Choice live poultry is always one of
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JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

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CLEANLINESS
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SASH Dooa
Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE-
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
For Rent
FURNISHED
APARTMENT
Bed Room Kitchen
T itrinrl T?rvm Mini nrr T?iism
PHONE 52
FOR SALE Shetland pony and cart.
Write Mrs. E. F. Lytle, Stanton,
Fla. 19-12t
UiSSX
tmttuttujr?
TN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
KOHKRT M. MEYER,
v Manager
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor
ARE YOU HARD
TO PLEASE?,
Of course you are if you
are interested in... getting
the best results from your
business.
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in'Ievery
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
ride in doing every detail
right.
AND LET US TALK IT OVER

b j Kit i iirmiru r n i: r uinuf



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1922

T2X2EE

Fannie

JTLUKO I
and FRIEND
tl FflLSFiAND.
.'.y.f4rt.w
I

EVERYONE has heard of Fannie Hurst
and the odd marriage arrangement
wherein she and her husband live
their lives independently, meet by pppoint pppoint-ment
ment pppoint-ment and pursue an agreement under which
their work has, at all times, first considera consideration.
tion. consideration. Realizing the strong hold which this
unique and talented woman has upon the
reading public, we have arranged to print
in these columns a series of her best short
stories under the title
Fannie Hurst
Novelettes
Fannie Hurst and her spouse are artists, her
art taking the form of literature and his that of
music. Artists are different from other people.
The intense concentration of their minds and
the very keenness of the mental eye which they
must cultivate, produce nerves," sometimes
called, temperament. This has resulted too fre frequently
quently frequently in matrimonial shipwreck, to avoid
which this couple evolved their singular ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement. Her ability to write, her .perfect insight on
life, her mastery of realism and human-interest;
her selection of themes from the lowly, strug struggling,
gling, struggling, problem-beset realm of humanity, make
her comparable to but one other author she is
the O. Henry of her sex.

I

"Fannie Hurst's Novelettes' Are the Most Striking
Stories We Have Ever Printed. Be Sure to Read Them

'.WAV.1
v.v.w.
CONDITION HARD TO IMAGINE
What Would Happen to the Sun and
Other Heavenly Bodies if There
Were No Atmosphere.
Were the earth deprived of its at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere and existence possible under
such conditions, we should find That
no rosy dawn would herald the rising
t the sun in the darkened east, or
gorgeous colors mark its setting in
the west. The sky would be dark by
day as well as by night, says a writer
In London Answers.
The stars would shine brightly
through the entire 24 hours, but we
should see thousands more of them
than are now visible on even the clear clearest
est clearest nights. They would not twinkle in
the least.
They would be seen almost up to
the very edge of the sun itself, but
Immediately round the sun there
would be a plow having the appear appearance
ance appearance of broad wings, and red flames
would add their grandeur to the im impressive
pressive impressive scene.
The zodiacal light would appear as
broad beam of light In the spring,
p to the left of the place where the
sun had set. It would be possible to
tndy this remarkable object, and no
doubt to solve quickly the mystery
which has clung to It for so many cen centuries.
turies. centuries. The appearance of the milky way
would be far more magnificent than it
Is now, seen even from tropical coun countries.
tries. countries. A bljc comet would be seen months
before It got to th sun, and we
.should witness it sweep round the
-.sun with Incredible speed and dart off
nt space aerain.
Mercury and Venus could have their
-movements followed with ease, and
-ny other planet there might be be between
tween between Mercury and .the sun would
soon be discovered 1
j Lake Baikal.
Lake Baikal, In Siberia. Is one of
-the great inland fresh-water seas, be being
ing being nearly as long as Lake Superior,
but not so wide. It is flanked by
great mountains, and its shores are
-filled with wood cutrers anti nshen.ien.
but there are very few hunters, al al-tbough
tbough al-tbough many fur-bearing animals are
-faond In the great ioresu ubuut it.
-WIwMyp Eagl,
There's no extra cnarge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market,
f hona 158. tl

1 .xMtfMi,

LAND BIRDS FO' LOW STEAMER
Perch on Spars and Rigging of Ves Ves-sels
sels Ves-sels and Are Carried Far
From the Land.
Land hfrd tar from land form on
of the slphts to he witnessed hy pas passengers
sengers passengers on hoard the steamers cross crossing
ing crossing Lake Michigan. This Is said to
be especially the case on the steamers
of a Une plyinc yhetween Mnskpjron
and Chicago, a distance of TOO miles.
The steamers' saiJ after dark.
At sundown the spars and rigginsJ
of the vessel In the dock form good
resting places for th lond birds. When
darkness comes and the hoats begrin
to move it Is too late for them to go
ashore.
It Is said to be no uncommon thin?
for the passengers to see a stranse
sight Just between daybreak and sun sunrise.
rise. sunrise. The birds are waking up and
find themselves some thirty-odd mile?
from land. They circle about the boat
until they are compelled to rest on
the rigging, some of them seeming
much perplexed, while others make
the best of circumstances.
On one trip two yellow hammers or
flickers were among the company, as
well as a silent little sapsncker that
pecked away at ropt-s and spars as if s
he were breakfasting heartily on
grubs. There was a frightened brown
thrush as well as a pair of tiny wrens i
and several grass sparrows.
The birds accompany the vessel un un-til
til un-til It reaches the other port and then
fly ashore.
Home Brew Thirty Centuries Ago.
For originating the art of home
brewing the Persians claim credit.
Thirty centuries ago. according to an
account, King Jamshid had a great
Jar of grapes. Pressure of the top lay layers
ers layers on those beneath squeezed out the
Juice, which fermented and became
sour. One of the king's wives, having
learned of the liquid in the basement,
which the king believed to be. and had
labeled "poison" decided to use It to
end her life. Although she drank free freely,
ly, freely, instead of dying, she lost her de despondency,
spondency, despondency, and became unusually hap happy.
py. happy. The king could not understand
her hilarity until she confessed.
Thereafter. It Is related, both the mon
arch and his court with frequent regu j
larity "poisoned" themselves on ime
brew.
This i a Studebaker year.

FOR SALE

I have der'Jed to put on the market
rr.y land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2Vt or five-acre lot3,
part cash and five years to pay lial lial-ance.
ance. lial-ance. See me for terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on. this
property. Buy a lot and start you an
orange grove.
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
and "tomato land 3 miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or selL House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37, Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half of Lots 3 and 4. This
property i3 immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms.
W. D. CARN
Rnb-M y-Tism,anliseptic and pain
killer, for infected sores, tetter,
sprains, neuralgia, rheumatism
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar-
nteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIH LINE RAILROAD
Leave
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:17 pm Jacksonville
Tampa Tampa-iil
iil Tampa-iil 5 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg
2:15 am Tampa
.:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Arrive
2:10 rjn
1:50 pm
3:50 pm
4:05 m
1:35 am
2:15 un
1:35 pm
4:05 pm
R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 : m
1 :45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnelloc -Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
i :30 pm HomoBassa 1:25 pm
t.0:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
i:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
t Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
j
ifl

RAIL AD SCHEDULES

3$$M$M$$3$f$ 5H$B$BOH$Ht3HBOH$H&& jKOttK'HHXCt
1$! M

Fraternal Orders

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.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
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. W. Rilea, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Loo-ge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, 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 evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miljer, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at. armory,
I at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
i W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.
I Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

This is the Way to Make
Every Buy a Bargain

B

UY advertised goods. Only GOOD goods, fairly priced,

can stand the spotlight

A merchant manufacturer, would not dare to advertise
merchandise that is poor in quality, poor in make or that
will not give reasonable wear. The penalty of such tac tactics
tics tactics is too heavy. No goods and nonbusiness concern
can thrive ,under the weight of public condemnation.
A merchant places the whole reputation of his business
T
a stake every time he advertises. Naturally enough, he
is careful of what he says and when his statement is placv
ed in the newspaper where everyone in town may read
so that any untruth in it will be known to all of his em employees
ployees employees and most of his friends then you may be sure" he
is doubly careful.
-
When you buy advertised goods you get a bargain be because
cause because THEY MUST BE AS ADVERTISED.
So it pays you to read advertisements. Advertising pro
tects you.
Read the advertisements in the Star and get the best of
the bargain.

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 Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ROYAL ARCH BIASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
in must be
Ihorouohhj Cfcansmt tn
lie ''Jhorovphty Beautiful
0
V lettuce Cream
is the best means of
coaxing hidden dirt
from the pores and
properly preparing
the skin for applica-
.ion of the next
cream essential to
the tnJ.viJuai need.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave.
Ocala, Fla.
L. ALEXANDER
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better j :
work for the money than any other ;
contractor in the city. j ;
NOTICE
The annual meeting: of the stock-!
! holders of the Marion Hardware Com-
pany will be held at the office or the
company at Ocala, Florida, Tuesday, j
Januarv 10th. 1922, at 7:30 p. m.
Signed: J. M. THOMAS.
Secretary ana Treasurer.
Fridec30-tuesjan3-thurejaji5
of publicity.

! -'

Good Things to Eat

George s Pure Boneless
Codfish in pound boxe
'Salt Spanish Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Pickled Salmon
Fresh Mackerel 1
Canned Fish and Mea
Codfish, Shrimp -;
Little Neck Clams
Lobsters, Clam Chowder
New Zealand Rabbit
Meed Helled Lamb Tongue
Finnan Had&e, ready to fry
Russian Sardinesin Kegs
0. K. Teapot Grocery
E AT
At Davidson's
Best Dinner In Florida for y
75 Cents
OUSTERS
Any Style
Cigars, Cigarettes
Tobacco
V PROMPT SERVICE
' Some New Year's cards
GIFT SHOP, v ...
at THE
. ;?9-3t



FOUR

OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1922
OCALA OCCORREIICES
Miss Dorothy Adams has
to her school at Orlando.
returned

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERT&EP 1ENTS

FOR SALE Ford woira tlive truck j
in excellent condition, equipped
with cord tires. A .good b... Aj -ly

Cbero-Cola Company. 4-U
FOR RENT Thvee nice rooms for
light housekeeping; all modern Con Conveniences.
veniences. Conveniences. Apply to Mrs. Marina
Williams, 212 Orange avenue, or
phone 39. 12-19-tf
FOR SALE Oranges, lemons and
beet plants. A nice lot of oranges
at f 1 per hundred or ?3 per packed
box. Lemons at 2 cents apiece.
Also fine beet plants at 25 cents per
- hundred or $2 per thousand. W. D.
Carn. 27-tf
PLANTS FOR SALE Charleston
Wakefield and Si.ohead cabbage,
Crystal Wax Ee a.uda onion, Big
- Boston lettuce. C. II. Cooner, 746
Wyomina St., Phone 389. 15-tf
FOR SALE A limited number of fat
turkeys for New Year. Address C.
t- tt ii i -too '' no
r. xiowen, do ioo. o-0 j

o cATPn,,i0, a,.,. Jdisptey here. They are serviceable,

cellent condition,
Terms if desired.
Ocala.
newly painted.
M. N. Horne,
, 28-6t
FOR RENT Complete upper floor!
arranged for housekeeping, or one
or two rooms if desired. Bath, hot
and cold water, etc.; near town.
Apply to 40" Ft. King Ave. 29-6t
LOST Lr..;c week a pink cameo pin,
somewhere on the streets. Finder
( please notify Mrs. George Close or
the Star office. 29-6t
FOR SALE Two pianos in fine con- j
dition. Also good incubator. One
White Wyandotte cock bird, thor-
oughbred. J. Frampton, 1109 E.
5th St., Ocala, Fla. ,.15-lm j
FOR SALE 1917
light Ford truck.
Al mechanical
conidtion. First
'$125 takes it. Call at Singer Sew- j
ing Machine office.
27-6t
WANTED Young man to clerk, con-
fectionery store and soda fountain, j
Apply at once to T. W. Troxler. 30tf j
CORDREY BROTHERS Transfer
T . j a
I ma i a fill mt aiiimnoi rr ntira i
service in all kinds of light or heavy!
hauling. Also baggage.
Phone 434.
Rates right.
i j
FOR SALE Eggs for setting, thoor thoor-bred
bred thoor-bred Anconas "Shepphard stock,"
the great winter layers. Lawrence,
118 Daugherty St., Ocala.31-6t
WANTED To sell a ticket to Hen-1
dersonville for half price. Phone
507. 30-3t
ruinvn 71 T- : 7
rOUND Auto tire on rim, on Ocala-
D , OA.,
Burbank road, Dec. 30th. Owner
,
may recover same by paying ex
, ; ox
office ..-"o ot
FOR ; SALE Eight room modern
home, well located, good size lot,
garage, fruit and rtowers; close
. price; owner leaving Ocala. Cash,
terms or exchange for Gainesville
property. Write P. O. Box 55,
Gainesville, F i. 31-6t
'LOST Pocketbook containing $11
and annual passes over the S. A. L.,
A. C. L., F. E. C, F. C. & G. ar.d T.
N. liberal reward for return of
same. C. T. Johnson, Dunnellon,
Fla. 2-3t'
ROOM RENT FREE To middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged lady who will stay in the
house with elderly lady from' 9 a.
m. to 3 p. m. Phone 568 eve evenings.
nings. evenings. 3-6t
FOR RENT Comfortable rooms for
light housekeeping, hot and cold
water and bath; well ventilated.
Also four-room apartment and 3 3-room
room 3-room connected apartment. Call at
Dormitory or phone 305. 2-1 2t
WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for
cookstove, heater or firelblace. I
give you quick service. Phone 322. j
Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for sale. E. Bomolini, N.j
Magnolia St., Ocala. 3-lm j

MICKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL

a rrrrr coue frowi sa

j If you have any society items for

the Star, please call five-one.
The circuit court is again in session.
Prof. James Leslie of BushnelL is
the holiday gruest of Mr. and Mrs. F.
G. B. Weihe.
Federal Fruit Cake.
16-tf
Guaranteed fresh meats and prompt
delivery to all parts of the city com combine
bine combine to keep our patrons well pleased.
Try us. Main Street Market. Phone
108. 6-tf
Miss Cevie Roberts left Sunday for
Tallahassee to resume her studies in
the State College for Women.
Mr. Jack Robertson has returned to
Gainesville, where he is a student at
jthe university.
Shis is a Studebaker year.
A varied line of parlor sets now on
up-to-the-minute, and selling at very
I reasonable prices. Let us show you
! the line. Theus Bros., The Furniture
I Men. 30-tf
Mr. C. D. Lawrence is helping
Messrs. Dewey and Lawrence at their
popular cafe for a few days.
' Miss Marguerite Edwards left Mon Monday,
day, Monday, to resume her studies at the
Woman's College at Tallahassee.
Federal Fruit Cake.
tf
A good bargain is to get what you
want when you want it at a reason reasonable
able reasonable price. Low prices are not always
bargains when it comes to buying
FURNITURE. Theus Bros. 30-tf
Mr. c. g. Roose is blooming on the
streets of Tallahassee this week. Im-
portant business took
Rosy to the
I capital.
The Meffert twins, J. M. and G. L.,
left yesterday for Columbia, Tenn.,
a"endin the Colum-
bia Military Academy.
"
MJoe Qncia l?irii rf Q'f- 'Pfii'iaKiiirr
, j xt v 7
came up Sunday to spend New Year s
day with her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Carlton.
Federal Fruit Cake.
16-tf
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon,
j City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
j
I The following Odd Fellows acted, as
, , .
i pall bearers at the funeral services for
T o n c x j
Mr. J. D. Small Saturday morning:
... T A. Z,
Messrs. Joe Potter, F. W. Ditto, C.
jH. Simmons, W. L. Colbert and Wal
ter reariCK.
Mr. Clarence Black, a clever young
man who has officiated at the Court
Pharmacy's soda fountain for several
months, has returned to his home at
Weirsdale. His place has been taken
by Bascom Cobb.
Free air and a man to put it in
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf
SEWING WANTED Will do, plain
or fancy sewing for men, women or
children. Phone 305. Mrs. Mollie
Hodge, at dormitory. 2-6t
LOST Diamond sunburst pin. Finder
will b'e suitably rewarded by re returning
turning returning to Star office. 3-3t
FOUND Pocketbook. Owner may
have same by proving property and
4.V.- a e tK
pavniK j.ui tins nu. ctai uuti;c o i
v 3 s

HICKORY, "OAK AND PINE j ginninS as eyeglasses and spectacles,
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. R. should never have been taxed as lux'
H. TODD LUMBER CO. 16-tf !uries- The optometrists of the coun-
, j try protested at once, but did not j
WANTED To rent or buy, an oak urge it too strongly while the country )
typewriter desk, office table and was in the midst of the war, but at
two chairs. Also either an L. C. the close of the war period their ef ef-Smith
Smith ef-Smith or Royal typewriter. Phone j forts succeeded in having this tax re re-189
189 re-189 or white P. O. Box 226. 3-6t i moved.

Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Williamson of j
Lake Kerr were in the city Saturday, i

Free service, car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
: Chiropractic removes the cause of
your trouble; others are being cured
and so can you. Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala
House. 3-5t
Mr. W. W. Stripling has returned
home 'from Jacksonville, where he
went to consult an eye specialist.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Brantley of Jack-
sonville, are the guests of Mrs. Fannie
;, Brown, at her home on Tuscawilla
street.
Odd rockers for the home make
most desirable holiday gifts, and we
have an elegant line at attractive
prices. Look them over. Theus Bros.,
the Furniture Men. 30-tf
The good looks of the courthouse
square have been improved by trim trimming
ming trimming up of the trees, some of which
had become too frowsy.
Mr. Tom Lutz is assisting Mr. A.
E. Gerig in his news store, taking the
place of Ralph Cleveland, who has
gone to school at Marion, Ala.
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf
Fresh eggs 50 cents per dozen.
29-3t Farmers' Exchange Store.
Mrs. J. J. Beard, owner and man manager
ager manager of a prosperous grocery store in
North Ocala, is remembering her pa patrons
trons patrons by presenting them with attrac attrac-tice
tice attrac-tice art calendars.
666 is a prescription lor Colds,
Fever and LaGrippe. It's the
most soeedv remedv we knew
;
Guaranteed vulcanizing at
Tire & Vulcanizing Company.
Ocala
3-tf
Miss Agnes Burford left last night
for Lynchburg, Va., where she will
resume her' studies in Randolph-
she will receive her A. B. degree this
spring.
This is a Studebaker year.
Ralph Cleveland left Sunday for
Marion, Ala., where he will enter a
preparatory school, to train for ad admission
mission admission to West .Point. Ralph is an
alert and intelligent young man, and
his Ocala friends wish him full suc suc-cess.
cess. suc-cess.
The city council will meet in regu regular
lar regular session this evening. Next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening, it will meet in special
session, to close up its business for the
year. At the close of business, it will
adjourn sine die and the new members
will be sworn in, to take their turn at
the trials and tribulations of manning
Ocala's ship of state.
It isn't often that the hard worked
printer has the pleasure of sitting
down to a game supper, but the busi business
ness business manager of the Star and his
family had that pleasure last evening
when that popular restaurant man,
"Shorty" Davidson invited us to par partake
take partake of such a feast with him at the
Union Station Cafe. It would only be
cruel to our less fortunate friends to
tell of the excellence of the spread we
enjoyed as Mr. Davidson's guests on
this occasion.
Dr. K. J. Weihe gives the informa
tion that the war tax has been discon-
. ,
turned on eyeglasses and spectacles
. ,
! This tax was misplaced from the be-
By Charles S,ug!-troe
Wotrra Httntaver Union

THE SUCCESS that is to be yours, the financial
standing you may realize during 1922 DEPENDS
on the amount of your earning that you SAVE.
There is no better plan to insure your success
than to open a Savings Account in the Commercial Bank.
On all accounts opened in ow Savings Depart Department
ment Department on or before January 10th, next we will allow
4 interest figured from January 1st, 1922.
We compound interest quarterly on all savings accounts.

Ocala
wwm"
MEETING POSTPONED
The regular monthly meeting of the
B. and P. Woman's Club, which was
to have been held tonight, has been
postponed until next Tuesday, Jan.
10th. At that meeting there will be
an election of officers and all members
are requested to be present.
Pages From Life
Woven Into Dramatic,
A bsorbing Fiction
Fannie
Hurst
Novelettes
In every human life is at
least one big story. In this
series of eight complete tales
which will run in the columns
of this publication, Fannie
Hurst has given liberally of her
talent and wide observation and
has gone to very unusual
sources for her material. We
have the story of the little girl
who presided over the "mill "mill-ends"
ends" "mill-ends" in a big department
store and her lover in the
"white .goods ;" the unforturate
chorus girl; the little week-lay
clerk who became a gorgcuus
butterfly on Sunday; the New
York girl who discovered the
West, and others compara comparatively
tively comparatively small people, but big sto stories.
ries. stories. Into each gray, humdrum
little existence are woven the
goluan threads of love and ro romance.
mance. romance. They are stories of
wonderful power and under understanding,
standing, understanding, which once read nev nev-ar
ar nev-ar can be forgotten.
Do Not Miss This Remarkable
Series to A ppear Under the Title
of "Fannie Hurst NoceUttes"

,
It Depends On

4 SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

CITY PROPERTY
FOR SALE OR TO RENT

I have some very desirable houses and apart apartments
ments apartments furnished and unfurnished.
W. M. WHLSON, Ocala, Florida
ROGERS-WILSON REALTY CO.

fjre

PROOF'

WHITE

Negotiable Storage R ipt Issued on Cotton, Automobile. Etc.

MOV3. PACK. SHIP
L..X j: STOCK.
PIANOS, UACiGAGE.
MACHINERY.
I IKMTL'RE. ETC.
NOTICE
; The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Iron Works will
be held in the company's office at
Ocala, Fla., on Monday, the 6th day
of February, A. D. 1922, at 10 o'clock
a. m., for the purpose of electing offi officers
cers officers and such other business as may
come before the meeting.
Dated in Ocala this the 3rd day of
January, A. D. 1922.
George MacKay, President.
D. S. Woodrow, Secretary. l-3-5t tues
' Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 6-tf

'
You

Florida

TRANSF
AP3D

ifnr r
1
L6NE
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296 :

o. The war tax. on eye
" v' glasses was removed Jan..
.SB lst 1922 beinS classed
?SE .a as a necessity and not a.
luxury. .y
DR. K. J. WEIHE, V
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

LOCATION" AND PHONE NOTICE:
Dr. F. Ei McCIane is now located!
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence;
plune 151. tl
The Gay Gamblers

r r v-vy 4

f.-Sv J

I

T
V
jf



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TXT4 b1f9da126e4e9d80107c921829e14967 13661
0009.txt
METS1 unknownx-mets 638562022f872e5b6116d2e66248bdcb 9739
UF00075908_06084.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1