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:
UF00075908:06088

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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" M .1 .11. .H.,.1..... ..I I. H.III ., IS ..... ..I 1 1 II I -II- 111 " I.I I .III. INI I IN I I II I I. I I
WEATHER FORECAST Probably rain tonight and Sunday; no change in temperature. j TEMPERATURES This morning, 55; this afternoon, 70.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1922 NUMBER 6

FEEL IMPERATIVE
NEED OF FOOD
MAKE CLOTHES TO ASK MEXICO FOR
MMEIISE CROP OF
FLORIDA GRANGES
AUGUSTA, GEORGIA,
0RIPF1C ITU OIL
AMERICANS PROFUSE
WITH OP Hill
FIT JAZZ MUSIC
All EXPLANATION

A-

VI.

Harding Has Called Republican Lead Leaders
ers Leaders to Eat and Advise With Him
At the White House

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 7. President
Harding today invited a number of
republican leaders in Congress and
several others prominent in the con conduct
duct conduct of the administration affairs to
dinner tonight at the White House, at
which it is understood the legislative
situation and governmental affairs
generally will be discussed.
DISTINGUISHED FLORIDA
WOMAN IS DEAD
(Associated Press)
Mrs. J. R. Bryan, Mother of Judge
Nathan P. Bryan, Passed Away
Today at Miami
Miami, Jan. 7. Mrs. J. R. Bryan,
aged seventy-three, said to be the
only woman in the county who had
two sons serve in the United States
Senate, died here today after a brief
illness. She was the mother of former
Senator Nathan P. Bryan of Florida,
now judge of the the fifth circuit court
of appeals at New Orleans, and Sena Senator
tor Senator William James Bryan, who took
his seat in Congress when thirty-one
years of age, the youngest member
ever to have occupied such a position.
William Bryan was appointed to fill
the vacancy caused by the death of
Senator Stephen R. Mallory, and him himself
self himself died within a year after taking
office.
OCALA WILL BE REPRESENTED"
AT FREIGHT RATES HEARING
A strong delegation of Ocala busi business
ness business men will go to Jacksonville to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon to attend the hear hearing
ing hearing Monday before the state railroad
commission on the long and short haul
principle for freight rates. All inter interior
ior interior points in the state are expected to
have strong representation at the
hearing. The recently organized Flor
ida Traffic Equalization, League will
be represented.
The matter of representation at
the hearing on the long and short haul
clause was taken up this morning by
the board of governors of the Board
of Trade, and it was agreed that
Ocala should by all means be repre represented.
sented. represented. For many years this .city has
been looking to the tiipe when it will
be free from the present intolerable
' freight rates.
The committee that will go from
Ocala will consist of L. H. Pillans,
member of the board of directors of
the Florida Traffic -Equalization
League, J. M. Thomas, John L. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Philip G. Murphy, J. M. Mef Mef-fert
fert Mef-fert or R. B. Meffert, J. C. Johnson or
H. L. Shearer, Louis H. Chazal, and it
is expected that others will go.
McRAE WILL SERVE
WHILE PERSHING VISITS
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 7. Brigadier Brigadier-General
General Brigadier-General James H. McRae took dver
today General Pershing's duties as
chief of staff of the army. General
Pershing is on leave visiting his home
in Kansas and won't return until the
middle of the month.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
AMERICAN LEGION
(Associated Press)
Indianapolis, Jan. 7. Dan F. Steck,
of Ottumwa, Iowa, has been appointed
chairman of the American Legion's
national executive committee. Other
members of the committee include
Matt H. Murphy, of Birmingham,
and George L. Berry, of Pressmen's
Home, Tenn.
Dr. D. M. Smith has returned from
his visit to Lake Wales and the high highlands
lands highlands of Polk county.
. Baked Beans and brown bread at
Carter's Bakery Saturday. 5-2t
Free air and a man to put it in
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf
Take your watch and jewelry re repair
pair repair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 5-tf
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf

Specially Alluring Masculine Apparel
Exhibited by the American
Designers Association

(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 7. Clothes set to
music, especially created for young
men who can't resist the lure of jazz,
are on exhibition at the convention of
the American Designers Association
in progress here. High waists, braids
and satin pipings are the outstanding
attractions of the new terpsichorean
garments, the genius of the designers
having been concentrated on an effort
to fashion them in keeping with the
gaiety and frivolity of the dance. The
backs of the coats have inverted
plaits, and are finished with a silk
crow foot. The predominating colors
are black, blue and dark brown.
HONORING MISS WOODROW
The engagement of Miss Blair
Woodrow of this city, to Mr. Harold
Buckman Seyle, of Greenville, S. C,
was announced last night at an ele ele-gently
gently ele-gently appointed dinner at the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel, v
The table was arranged in the form
of a "T," at the head of which sat the
guest of honor, Miss Blair Woodrow,
who on this occasion was unusually
striking in a modishly cut evening
gown of flame colored pussy willow
taffeta, veiled in place with bodice of
sequins.
The centerpiece of the table was a
large basket of exquisite pink roses,
the handle of the basket being tied
with a large bow of pink tulle, the
ong streamer ends, om which were
scattered pink rosebuds, extending the
length of the center of the table. Pink
and green candles in silver candle candlesticks
sticks candlesticks were placed on the table, and
they shed a soft glow over the white
napery and silver. At each place
were appropriate place cards, adorned
with a honeymoon express.
The following menu was served in
courses : Oyster cocktail, wafers, olives
and salted almonds, soup, fillet of fish,
tartar sauce, potatos, creamed chick chicken,
en, chicken, glace sweet potatoes, green peas in
timbals, buttered asparagus with pi pi-mentoes,
mentoes, pi-mentoes, fruit salad, ice cream, cake
and coffee.
Dancing was enjoyed during the
evening.
The following were the guests of
the evening including the guest of
honor, Miss Woodrow, Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Earl"
Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Parker Painter,
Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Nichols, Mr. and
Mrs. Norton Davis, Mr. and Mrs. R.
L. Anderson Jr., Misses Elizabeth Da-;
vis, Mary Burford, Callie Gissendaner,
and Eloise Henry, Messrs. C. C. Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, Clarence Meffert, Jim Taylor, Joe
Borden and Carlisle Izlar.
The dinner was given honoring
Miss Blair Woodrow, who arrived in
Ocala Thursday from Greenville, S.
C, where she has been visiting for
the past two months.
Miss Woodrow is the only daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow of
Ocala, having been born and raised
here and her engagement will be of
interest to a large circle of friends.
Mr. Seyle of Greenville, is con connected
nected connected with the Seyle Mercantile Com Company
pany Company of that city. The wedding will
take place in Ocala and will be one of
the large social events of the spring.
HIS LIFE AS LONG
AS HIS NAME
Honolulu, Jan. 7. (By Associated
Press). Jonah Kuhio Kalanianaole,
delegate to Congress from the Terri Territory
tory Territory of Hawaii, and a member of the
royal family under the Hawaiian mon monarchy,
archy, monarchy, died thismorning.
ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
"Mrs. C. B. Hickman announces the
engagement of her granddaughter,
Miss Dorothy Hickman, to Mr. Bur Burton
ton Burton Cornwall of Hartford, Conn. No
date for the wedding has been set."
The above announcement will be of
special interest to Ocala friends of
Miss Hickman, who has spent several
winters in Ocala with her sister and
grandmother, at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. L. R. Chazal, and Ocala claims
her as one of our most attractive
young ladies. Miss Hickman is a
pretty and charming young lady, to
whom is extended the best of wishes
for joy and happiness in her married
life.

Southern Baptist Mission Property
Has Been Seized by the City
Authorities of Saltillo

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 7. The state de department
partment department has instructed the American
embassy in Mexico City to request the
Mexican government to give an ex explanation
planation explanation of the seizure by the mu municipality
nicipality municipality of Saltillo of the property
of the foreign mission board of the
Southern Baptist Convention, concern concerning
ing concerning which protest was made to the de department
partment department by Senator Harris, of Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. The seizure included property
operated by the mission board as a
girls' school.
FRANK CLARK'S DECISION
Lakeland Telegram: In letting the
public know his hat is not in the
ring, Congressman Frank Clark gives
expression to some very sage obser observations.
vations. observations. He says he does not look upon an
eection to the Senate as a promotion
fur a member of the House. That is
e-r.ctly right. A House member if
he is alert, active, in touch with his
constituency arid alive to thelpublic's
interest, has fully as much opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to' serve as a member of the Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. And the man whose re-election
is assured, who enjoys public favor
and is growing in wisdom and exper experience,
ience, experience, makes a big mistake when he
permits his personal ambition to lead
him into a fight for a seat in the
upper house.
Everybody knows Frank Cla,rk is
senatorial timber. They also 'know
that he is just reaching a point in his
congressional career when he can do
something substantial for his state.
He will doubtless continue to "grow"
for years to come.
Florida has every reason to be proud
of its representation in both houses.
Other states have more delegates,
because they have more population,
but there is not a state in the Union
which has a better corps of represen representatives,
tatives, representatives, in proportion to its size, than
Florida.
And when that sort of situation
prevails, there is no good excuse for
disturbing the status quo.
Times-Union: The Second congress congressional
ional congressional district of Florida is to be con congratulated.
gratulated. congratulated. Hon. Frank Clark will
continue to represent it in Congress.
Tampa Tribune: In a letter to Edi Editor
tor Editor Benjamin, of the Ocala Star, Hon.
Frank Clark, of the Second Florida
congressional district, announced he
will not, as rumored, be a candidate
to succeed U. S. Senator Park Tram Tram-mell,
mell, Tram-mell, but will seek to remain in the
lower house of Congress. The an announcement
nouncement announcement must bring pleasure to
all who have watched the increasing
ly greater work he has been doing
for his district, his state and the na
tion during the past eighteen years.
Frank Clark has served nine con consecutive
secutive consecutive terms in the national House
of Representatives, having taken his
seat March 4, 1905. There are but
eighteen men in the House with longer
consecutive service terms than he,
although there are several more
whose terms in the aggregate, after
being out for one term, or maybe two,
far exceed his, and for instance, Jos.
G. Cannon, with his twenty-three
terms, and Frederick H. Gillett, with
his fifteen terms.
It is noticeable that the longer the
term of consecutive service the great greater
er greater the honor, and the more fame for
the holder of the seat; and already
Florida's sturdy, dependable old war
horse of the Second district has reach
ed the outer courts of the high and
mighty in national esteem and in
ability to serve his constituents.
The Tribune hopes to see the day
when Frank Clark holds the record
for the longest consecutive service in
Congress, and' it knows that so long
a? he wishes to represent his district,
the district will never consider chang changing.
ing. changing. Both he and his-district, along
with the state at large, are the ob objects
jects objects of much congratulation on his
decision and announcement.
A varied line of parlor sets now on
display here. They are serviceable,
up-to-the-minute, and selling at very
reasonable prices. Let us show you
the line. Theus Bros., The Furniture
Men. 30-tf
, Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

It is Expected to Excel by Four Hun Hundred
dred Hundred Thousand Boxes Last
Year's Output

(Associated Press)
Gainesville, Jan. 7 Florida's citrus
production this season probably will
be larger than last year, according to
the federal bureau of crop estimates
here. The estimate for this season is
13,600,000 boxes, as against 13,200,000
boxes last year.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
The trial of Mr. J. W. Akin on the
charge of forging the name of Will
Taylor is progressing in the circuit
court today. Most of the testimony
was in by noon. When court adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned for dinner Mr. Akin was on the
stand and had about finished with his
direct testimony. The case thus far
has been hotly contested to the small-!
est detail by Lawyers Scofield for the
state and Burford for the defense.
The state had as its first witness,
Will Taylor, a negro living in Ocala
who worked for the city some time
ago. This Will Taylor denied working
for the city during the period from
May to October 1921, and denied get
ting the money on the city warrants
issued to Will Taylor.
Mr. John Martin testified that he
had been asked to take charge of Mr.
Akin's crew of workmen while Mr.
Akin was away on his vacation in
September and that he failed to find
Will Taylor at work when he looked
up the crew for the pay roll of the
previous week. He stated that he had
made considerable search for Taylor
but had been unable to locate him.
Messrs. Thomas and Dewey from
the Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank testified that they saw Mr. Akin
sign the name of Will Taylor on the
back of the warrants in question and
cash them at the bank.
Mr. Gordon told of trying to locate
Will Taylor through Mr. Akin when
the latter returned from his vacation
but said that Mr. Akin claimed that
Taylor had left a few days before to
look for work picking oranges.
Clerk Sistrunk showed his pay rolls
for the time between May and Octo
ber. The name of Will Taylor appear appeared
ed appeared on each roll until the week Mr.
Akin was away and then was rein reinstated
stated reinstated upon Mr. Akin's return to the
job. That closed the case of the state.
Mr. J. G. Batts was the first witness
for the defense. Mr. Batts told of
seeing a gingercake nigger working in
the sewer in front of his house under
the direction of Mr. Akin.
Sam Wesley, one of the sanitary
truck drivers, testified that Mr. Akin
had a brown-skinned nigger working
with him off and on from May to Sep September
tember September but that he did not personally
know him or his name.' Mr. Scofield
tangled Sam up a little by showing
that he had sworn slightly different
in an affidavit given to the council.
Sam also testified that he always had
Mr. Akin endorse and cash his city
warrants for him and that it was the
custom of many of the workmen.
Mr. E. T. Helvenston testified that
he had endorsed and cashed many
checks for Will Taylor and other of
the city's workmen. Mr. Helvenston
said he did not know the negro other
than by name and that he would not
know him if he saw him on the street.
Dave Dickson, a negro barber, tes testified
tified testified that he had shaved a light eclorr
ed, tall negro, who called himself Will
Taylor, almost every week from May
1st to October 1st.
Drs. Wilson and Parrish of the
Anti-Monopoly, each testified to hav having
ing having sold goods to Will Taylor, who
was introduced to them by Mr. Akin,
but neither of these men thought they
would recognize Taylor were he
brought before them.
Mr. C. E. Simmons said he saw Mr.
Akin walking away from his home
early in the morning on several occas occasions
ions occasions with a negro unknown to him
but that he was unable to describe the
man.
Mr. Akin then took the stand and
told that in May of 1921 the roots
were growing into the sewers faster
than he was able to keep them out and
he asked the council to give him an another
other another man to do that work. They con consented
sented consented and he picked up a negro on
the street who said his name was
Will Taylor. He said that Taylor
worked for him all summer and until
October 11th. He said that Taylor
never reported for work in the morn mornings
ings mornings with the other negroes as his
work was all to himself. Mr. Akin

Preparing Foundation for the New Y.
M. C. A. Building Brings Strong
Indications of Petroleum

(Associated Press)
Augusta, Ga., Jan. 7 Oil which has
been oozing from the excavation for
the new Young Men's Christian Asso Association
ciation Association building in the business dis district
trict district of Augusta has been pronounced
a natural flow by" experts employed
by the association and they have rec recommended
ommended recommended the sinking of six surface
wells on the site. The accidental dis discovery
covery discovery of oil in the heart of the city
caused a great flurry and work was
suspended pending an investigation.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 7. Unsettled
weather and rains at the beginning
of the week and again Friday or Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, otherwise fair weather with a
near1 normal temperature, is the fore forecast
cast forecast for Florida the week beginning
Sunday.
ACUTE SITUATION IN
DISTURBED IRELAND
Dillydallying of Dail and Valera Keep
People in Agonized Doubt
Dublin, Jan. 7. (By the Associated
Press). Acute suspense and anxiety
over the chances for peace prevailed in
Ireland today as a result of the resig resignation
nation resignation of de Valera as president of the
Irish republic. In the view of support-
ers of the' peace treaty his action has
seriously imperilled the chances of
peace.
UNREASONABLE DEMAND
At the beginning of today's session
of the Dail Eireann, Speaker MacNeil
read a motion prepared by himself
calling upon the Dail to affirm that
Ireland is a sovereign state, deriving
its authority from the will of the peo people.
ple. people. The motion would provide that
all of Ireland's international relations
must be governed by this status.
HEARTLESS BOOTLEGGERS
THREATEN HAYNES
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Jan. 7. A police guard
met U. S. Prohibition Commissioner
Haynes when he arrived -at the station
here this morning from Washington
as the result of threats of death.
CONSIDERATION OF VITAL
MATTERS AT CANNES
Cannes, Jan. 7. (By the Associated
Press). The allied supreme council
planned to begin consideration of the
question of Germany's reparations, to today
day today in an atmosphere somewhat clear
ed by yesterday's decision to get to-
gether with Russia and Germany in
an international financial and econom economic
ic economic conference.
said that Taylor did not work the
week of Mr. Akin's vacation because
Taylor's work was of a nature that
had to have personal supervision of
Mr. Akin and Taylor was laid off for
that week. Soon after Mr. Akin's
return Taylor wanted more money and
since he could not get it went some somewhere
where somewhere to look for work picking or oranges.
anges. oranges. Mr. Akin testified that not
only Taylor but many of his workmen
gave him the authority to sign their
warrants and collect the moneys for
them and pay them in cash. He also
said he did not try to hide this and
that he signed the checks openly in
the bank along with all the others and
that noen of his men had ever com complained
plained complained that they did not get their
money. Mr. Akin said that the Will
Taylor who gave testimony in the case
is not the man who he was working. It
appears that the Will Taylor produc produced
ed produced by the state worked under Mr.
Marsh some two years ago.
ICE WILL COST LESS
IN ANCIENT CITY
(Associated Presf )
St. Augustine, Jan. 7. A reduction
of 20 per cent in ice charges to its
customers was put into effect January
1 by the St. Augustine Ice Company.
The reduction was made from prices
that have prevailed for the past 15
months and lowers the charge to that
existing prior to October 1920.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Peabody and
their bright little son, Gale, left for
Sanford this morning.

Advisory Committee has Received
Nearly Fourteen Million Express Expressions
ions Expressions of the Public Idea

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 7. The American
(advisory committee has received to
date an estimated total of 13,790,762
i opinions from the American public on
j subjects related to thearms conf er er-I
I er-I ferenceV More than 400,000 dealt with
the submarine problem. Nearly 375,-
( 000 were expressions for the abolition
for gar warfare. i
WEEKS ADMITS THAT
FORD S OFFER IS BEST

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 7.- Henry Ford's
offer for the lease and operation of
the Muscle Shoals nitrate and water
power projects was chaz atcerized by
Secretary Weeks today as the only
comprehensive proposition before him
which includes both construction of
the project and manufacture of ferti fertilizers.
lizers. fertilizers. The offers of Frederick Eng Eng-strum,
strum, Eng-strum, of Wilmington, N. C, and C.
C. Tinkler, of San Francisco, are held
to be "not in competition" with that
advanced by Ford.

STATE HIGH SCHOOL
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
(Associated Press)
Gainesville, Jan. 7. The Florida
High School Athletic Association
starts the 1922 season with 54 mem member
ber member schools throughout the state ac according
cording according to a report recently issued by
B. F. Ezell, secretary of the associa association.
tion. association. Such a membership, officials of the
association assert, speaks well for
the organization which came into be being
ing being in the fall of 1920 for the purpose
of sponsoring athletics among the
schools of the state. Development of
sports under the guidance of the as association
sociation association has had much to do with in increased
creased increased attendance at the schools and
has placed the state in prominent re relief
lief relief in the athletic realm. Under the
lead of the association the high
schools have gone in for virtually ev every
ery every department of sports. Football,
probably, has the greatest number of
followers, while most of the schools
have baseball, track and basketball
teams. Soccer is being inaugurated
this 'season, five high schools having
announced teams.
Under the auspices of the associa association
tion association an athletic meet is hold each
year, while championships are award awarded
ed awarded by the board of control of the F.
H. S. A. A. to the school putting out
the best football, baseball or basket basketball
ball basketball team.
All of the schools having football
elevens in the field the past season
report they were well supported by
the student bodies and the citizenry.
An attendance of 2000 persons at
some of the games in the smaller
places was not an unusual report. At
Jacksonville three of Duval's games
drew a crowd of more than 5000.
The excellent strides made in the
development of football will be of ma-
terial benefit to the University of
Florida, whose eleven came in for
considerable prominence itself ihe last
season because of the marked im improvement
provement improvement over previous years. While
the university will be affected next'
season by the one-year rule material
of this year's second squad is to be
had in abundance while 1923 should
see many of the high school stars of
1921 wearing the Gator colors of the
Varsity.
The membership of the Florida
High School Athletic Association now
includes: Arcadia, Duval, Daytona,
Concord, Fort Meade, Clearwater,
DeLand, Eustis, Fort Lauderdale, Fort
Pierce, Chipley, Hillsborough, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Gwynne, Inverness, Lake City,
Leesburg, Tallahassee, .Lakeland,
Largo, Manatee county, Madison, Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Melrose, Milton, Monteverde,
Key West, Monticello, Moore Haven,
New Smyrna, Kissimmee, Orlando,
Palmetto, Ocala, Plant City, Palatka,
Qumcy, Pensaeola, Panama City, St. m
Petersburg, Live Oak, Summerlin In-
stitute, Sanford, Seabreeze, St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, Titusville, Trenton, Umatilla,
Walton county, Wauchula, West Palm
'Beach, Winter Haven, Winter Park
and Punta Gorda.
A good bargain is to jet what 'you
want when you want it at a reason-
: able price. Low prices are not always
bargains when if comes to buying
FURNITURE. Thetis Bros. S0-t



TWO

OCA LA EVESLVG STAB, SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1522

Ocala Evening Star
rnbllahetl Eer" Itj Kieept Sudr T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, tLURJDA

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Readlnic oUte Five cents per line
for first insertion; turee cents per line
lor each suuseuueiii insertion. One
rhansie a week aiio.ved on readers with
out extra compociLion cnarges.
Legal advertisements .at legal rates
The world will approve when the
Irish turn their shiualehs into hoe
handles.
The DeLand News is justifiably re
joicing over the completion of an up
to-date and hanosome theater in its
city.
Shouldn't Henry Ford have a cita
tion or something else distinguished
for his services in helping to starve
horseflies ?
Our sailors at Shanghai, preparing
to settle an international difficulty
with their, fists, found themselves op
posed by knives in the h nds of their
Italian opponents. It isn't France
alone that should be reluctant to give
up the submarine.
Strange it is, but true, that Arthur
Griffith, who has probably suffered
hundred times more for Ireland than
Valera, and who was in prison in Dub
liii when Valera was living luxurious luxuriously
ly luxuriously in a New York hotel, is now trying
to bring the English and Irish to together,
gether, together, while Vaiera is striving to
keep them apart.
The announcement of Representa Representative
tive Representative Frank Clark that he will be a
candidate for re-election to his seat
in the House makes Senator Trammell
the proper and logical person to suc succeed
ceed succeed himself. Mr. Trammell has not
set any rivers on lire fire since March
4, 1917, but lie has oeen a hardwork hardworking
ing hardworking and useful senator and we can see
no reason why he should not have a
second term.
Tallahassee people will be especial especially
ly especially pleased to note that extensive im improvements
provements improvements on the capitol have been
started. The more that is expended
now will mean the more difficult it
will be to get removal under way in
the years to come. Plant City Cour Courier.
ier. Courier. Well, we don't know. Those things
work out unexpectedly some times.
The dispatch from Representative
Hunter, at Tallahassee Friday, that
autos carrying children to and from
schools would not have to pay the reg regular
ular regular auto for hire license tax, was
good news for our county authorities.
There is no real reason why any such
tax should be paid and it would add
greatly to the county expense. Charlie
Hunter evidently didn't think his work
for the county finished when the leg legislature
islature legislature adjourned.
One of Tom Watson's witnesses, a
young man yet suffering from shell shell-shock,
shock, shell-shock, testified to the Senate commit committee
tee committee that he saw an officer shoot down
his own men. Unfortunately for Tom
and his cause, the witness gave the
names of other ex-service men to cor corroborate
roborate corroborate his testimony, but these men
testified they knew nothing of the oc occurrence;
currence; occurrence; neither could any other wit witnesses
nesses witnesses against the officer be found. A
few more days and perhaps even Wat Watson
son Watson will realize that he has made a
fool of himself.
A recent issue of the Miami Me Metropolis
tropolis Metropolis contained a picture of Miss
Ruby Douglass of Arch Creek, a stu stu-,
, stu-, dent of the Miami high school, who
has been voted the most pretty and
popular girl in the class. Miss Doug-
lass is a niece of Mr. S. M. Lummus
anoV-Mrs. A. A. Winer of this city, and
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Douglass, who made their home here
before removing to the East Coast.
Regarding the original of the picture,
the Metropolis says:
"Miss Ruby Douglass received quite
a flattering and distinguished honor

this 'eek. The Miami Club of the

state university at Gainesville wrote
to the president of the graduating ;
class of the Miami high school, asking
for a sponsor for the graduating j
class, the young lady to have two es- j

sential points in order to qualify, theied butter upon regulated bread (hot)
one being that she must be the pret-jmade from regulated flour risen with

tiest girl in the class, and the other
that the must be popular. The class
voted, and it was found that Miss
Ruby won the laurels by an over-
whelming majority. The people of;
Arch Creek agree that the decision
was right. Miss Douglass is a daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Douglass,
and is very popular here in the home
town."
Mr. C. A. Harris, who for some
years has been the very efficient agent
in Ocala for the Seaboard, has been
transferred to Orlando, and will go to
that city on the 10th. Hi3 family will
remain here until school closes in
June. Ocala people will greatly re
gret to lose "Neil' 'and his family, but
they will be glad to know that the
transfer is in the nature of a promo
tion and means a bigger pay check
every month for Mr. Harris. They will
also be glad to know that his place
here will be taken not by a stranger
but by Mr. E. C. Staley, who made
his home here years ago, arid chose
one of our most charming Ocala girls
for a wife.
THE STATE MUST LIVE
Ours is a rich and a beautiful coun country,
try, country, and what a heritage we have to
keep!
Our laborers, and producers, in com competition
petition competition with the world, have had ev every
ery every advantage which nature could
give, or which machinery and inven inventive
tive inventive genius could supply. With these
aids our productive energy has been
able to carry a great charge; but the
spread of intelligence in the i world,
and easier transport, brings it closer
together and has reduced our com competitive
petitive competitive strength in its markets, as is
reflected by current events.
Our productive energy of the future
must be expected to support, propor proportionately,
tionately, proportionately, less burdens and fewer
parasites. Soon we must all go to
work; but remembering that abuses
will spring up under any system of
laws. We may adopt Magna Charta
along with laws from the Incas of
Peru; the despot Napoleon may be
our guide in one law and Lycurgus or
Draco in another, but evils will still
exist.
Poverty, avoidable and unavoidable,
and those forms of ignorance which
with energy might be easily avoided,
will ever be found. Misfortune and
trouble are the lot of all men; the
wisest and the strongest will not
escape them. Even those ills that
thrift and intelligence might avoid
may only be lessened by law; while
those which are invited by idleness,
waste or ignorance, are beyond the
power of any free government to
avert, if that government is to live;
for these evils, if thus encouraged,
will increase and put more tax on
energy, thrift and intelligence, who
may be expected only to earn their
own rewards, with something left over
for the state and for charity. Charity
is a personal emblem, or token, of
love for our fellows, and should lose
name with its meaning when attempt attempted
ed attempted by the state.
Reasons of state, not sentiments of
charity, strongly urge provisions for
some classes of the weak and some
classes of the poor; but the point
may be soon reached where the inter interests
ests interests of the state are rapidly demoted
by extension of such policies, as is
proved by the history of the Poor
Laws, which after long trial, England
was obliged to repeal.
Experience also teaches us that
there is a certain, though varying,
minimum of abuse in trade and com commerce
merce commerce which no laws may reduce, for
greed and selfishness are ineradicable
human traits, and when checked in
one line are soon to appear in another.
Such abuses are usually economic and
are reflected upon the citizen in mon money
ey money values, .'therefore, the public cost
to correct an abuse must be consid considered;
ered; considered; for the chief load of such cost
must be carried by intelligent labor
and intelligent production, for they
must represent a majority of their
classes, else the state totters. Can
they be expected to pay the greater
part of a cost of regulations to pre prevent
vent prevent those abuses which their pru prudence
dence prudence leads them to avoid, and which
regulations, therefore, carry the
greatest benefit to the less intelligent
of their classes and those whose
pleasures or vanities leave no time to
do what they ask the state to do.
About twenty-eight years ago the
writer was for some days a guest in
the governor's mansion in Richmond,
Va.; for Governor McKinney and his
wife were old friends of ours. Every
morning while there the governor's

wife and I, with baskets in hand,jg HIGH GRADE PAINT g
walked to the public market, and there ,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,t,,,,,,,r1,,,,,,1,,,,,,,DC,,,,i
from the wagons, or stalls, she made j '"' "'""'"'"
careful selection of the meats, fruits j Chiropractic removes the cause of
and vegetables for her table. Practice j your trouble; others are being cured
had made her a better judge than : and so can you. Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala
many government inspectors. Heri House. 3-5t

1
the meat, and her keen vision would j
catch any speck on an apple.
But now; parasitical splendor arises
in the morning at an irregular hour
to eat a regular breakfast of regulat-
regulated baking powder, and with
regulated cream in regulated coffee
and regulated bacon or very irregular
eggs (scrambled), and with the third
buckwheat cake (each very hot), with
suitable trimmings, she finishes her4
repast. Then with an irregular hand
she takes a regulated phone and
orders from regulated markets her
regular supplies, to be brought by a
regulated driver in a regulated truck.
Moral: Pass one law requiring that
all eggs must be so layed that they
may not be scrambled, for scrambling
is the means of much deception; and
another law to prohibit hot bread, for
the doctors and dentists agree that it
is an American invention to kill In
dians, but as the Indians are now all
dead, or on the reservation, it no
longer serves any useful purpose.
Do not imply from this jesting that
the writer is opposed to all regulation.
Many of such laws are good, but many
are not. t
The Pure Food and Drugs Act is
highly beneficial to all, and puts very
small costs on the state or on society;
and no army of parasites is required
to enforce it. The good in many other
such laws is far out weighed by their
cost and economic effect, all of which
is soon reflected as a money charge on
labor and production.
Sincerely yours,
Jan. 6th, 1922. William Hocker.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Jan. 7, 1902)
The city of Gainesville passed an
ordinance requiring all saloons to re
move the screens from doors and win
dows, so that in passing the interior
and those inside will be exposed to
view. Judge Bullock decided that the
ordinance was valid.
W. K. Zewadski went to Dunnellon
this morning to defend Joe Morrison
on a charge of cow stealing.
Mrs. Godfrey Moyers of Fort
White, who has been visiting, her
mother and sister for several weeks,
has returned home.
Neil Weathers went to Port Tampa
yesterday and returned today. He
intended going to Havana, but as the
boat was not sailing today, returned
home.
Charles R. Veal has received his
commission as postmaster at Cotton
Plant.
The county strong box January 1st
contained the munificent sum of $8.35,
distributed as follows: County proper,
1 cent; fine and forfeiture fund,
$5.04; school fund, .$1.85, and road
fund, 40 cents. There has been ninety
state pensions passed on up to date
by our county board of commission commissioners
ers commissioners Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Jan. 7, 1912)
A Hart Line steamer left Palatka
this morning and will arrive at Silver
Springs tomorrow morning at 10
o'clock. This is the first trip of the
Hart Line boats for the season and a
fine season is in prospect.
Mr. D. Niel Ferguson, a student at
the University of Florida, sent the
following message to the Star: "See "Seeing
ing "Seeing your reference to Blue Sink. This
place belongs to us and Ocala can get
water there if satisfactory arrange arrangements
ments arrangements can be made. It is thirteen
miles from Ocala." (This refers to
the time when Ocala was considering
abandoning her deep wells and get getting
ting getting her water supply from other
sources.)
The Standard Oil Company is erect erecting
ing erecting a plant on the lot just north of
Mr. H. G. McDavid's residence.
Miss Ethel Haycraft left today to
resume her studies at Brenau College,
Gainesville, Ga.
Miss Ethel Home entertained a
number of her young friends at a
birthday party.
Judge Gober and family have mov moved
ed moved into the cottage lately leased from
Mr. J. A. Pittman, in the third ward.
Jude Gober will push his campaign
for judge of probate with all vigor.
Miss Virginia Sistrunk entertained
at a Sunday evening tea last night in
honor of Miss Emma Cannons of De De-Land,
Land, De-Land, who is her guest.
5
3
SASH
DOOR
1 Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
Ill ri
tt
f
j
!?
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE

olfactories "were broueht to nlav on i

Our Farmer Friends:

Munroe &

Millwood Farm

-Mil, .g-M,iir-irlll. t "M-llfc-f llMlllWMIlMMllMIMMHl IMMMlMUM J
of 1,000 Acres, Marion County, Florida
SUBDIVIDED
At Absolute Auction
ON THE PREMISES
Wednesday, Jan. 18th
AT 10:00 A. M
LOCATION: This grand estate containing about 1000 acres of rich Hammock land is located in Marion
county, Florida, one of the very best agricultural counties in the state, near noted Orange Lake and Bird's Isl

and, right on the Dixie Highway and the Atlantic Coast Line, a station (Keddick) near the farm. About 15 miles,
from Ocala, the county seat, and about four miles from Mcintosh, a good town. Eighty per cent of this farm ia
strong, rich, fertile Hammock land. This county has the most important lime manufacturing center in the state,,
splendidly adapted to diversified farming, the raising of fine stock, where the soil is peculiarly adapted to the
culture of the Pineapple Orange, etc. Of the 1000 acres 700 acres are in grass and cultivation, and the remain remainder
der remainder in hardwood, etc. This farm is well watered, there being living water 4n every field and water works at the
mansion. All under medium good fence. Ideally located in splendid neighborhood and hard to find better land in
the state.
IMPROVEMENTS: Handsome Southern home containing eleven large airy rooms, spacious halls, veran veranda,
da, veranda, porch, excellent cellar; has its own water works and light plant; fully equipped bath room; hot and cold wa water
ter water in kitchen; hydrants in yard to water flowers, etc.; beautiful lawn, nice approach. This grand old Southern
home is on one of the prettiest building sites in the whole countryside, high and healthy, grand view, nestling
amongst sweet magnolias, giant oaks, massive shade trees with their drapery of Spanish moss; thrifty orange
trees (Pineapple variety) in yard and pecangrove of 200 trees to right, all of which provides a charming pano panorama
rama panorama of sub-tropical scenery and life makes it in short, for farming purposes, "a reserved seat in the theater
of life." Manager's house of five rooms, four tenant houses, one large stock barn .for dairy, two large silos of
150 and 200 tons respectively; old commissary and a world of other buildings. An ideal place to live and one
of the very best farms in the whole county. There is a charm and fragrance about this grand old Southern
plantation around which so many sweet memories of by-gone days cluster that mortal man cannot describe. You
must see this place to fully appreciate what it really is.
"MILLWOOD FARM" has already been subdivided, each tract with good road frontage. All of it is cut
into 20-acre tracts except two tracts of a little less than 20 acres and the Mansion which carries about 100 acres.
This property is about 105 miles south of Jacksonville, in the central part of Florida, at its narrowest point, and
Marion county is only 40 miles from the Gulf of Mexico. "Millwood Farm" is close to Bird's Island and the im-'
mense Orange Lake, which affords protection to citrus fruit, etc., in its vicinity. Marion county is one of the
original fruit sections of Florida; has some of the finest groves in the state, and produces fruit of an exception exceptionally
ally exceptionally fine flavor (Pineapple Oranges, etc.) which tops the market. Some of the fruit brings as high as $12 and $13
per box in the auction rooms of New York City. Because of the rich soil in the county the fruit has a finer qual quality,
ity, quality, and it is not neecssary to use as much fertilizer as in other sections of the state. The trees, too, are hardier.
In fact, enormous quantities of both sour and budded trees are shipped from this county for groves being set out
further south and to Arizona and California.
"MILLWOOD FARM" will grow any of the crops grown in Florida and grow them well. This land will
produce as high as 80 barrels of corn to the acre, etc Marion county, like all other counties, has quite a diversi diversified
fied diversified soil. There is lots of land in Florida that we would not want and neither would you. But we do say that
"Millwood Farm" is all we claim for it and even more. Written words cannot do this place justice. You must
see it to appreciate what it really is. We invite the closest inspection for we know the more you look the more
you will want to call it Y OUR OWN. Ask those who KNOW and they will tell you that the valuable "Millwood
Farm" is one of the very best in the whole county. Just think how different Florida is. It is truly the land of
sunshine and flowers; a veritable playground of the nation; a land of untold possibilities, a most wonderful cli climate,
mate, climate, the priceless treasures of long life and good health. Cash crop value per acre almost four times as great
as other states; three to four crops grown on same land yearly; stock raised for one-half the cost in Northern,
Middle and Eastern states not a month in the year you cannot raise something of value, etc., etc It would take
volumes to tell of this wonderful country. r
"MILLWOOD FARM" is a real farm. We have soil that IS soiL One glance will convince yo uthat we are -offering
something out of the ordinary. We have something we are proud to show you. Seeing is believing.
We want you to SEE. If this farm is not as we represent it, we will pay ALL YOUR EXPENSES in going to
see it. Invest your dollars in land like this and watch it increase in value by leaps and bounds. A safe, sane,
conservative investment that is sure to pay big returns on your-money. It is going to sell for the HIGH DOL DOLLAR
LAR DOLLAR WITHOUT RESERVE, BY-BID OR LIMIT. YOUR price is going to be our price, let the result be as it
may. The wise man always takes advantage of an OPPORTUNITY. It is knocking at your door NOW ACT.
GOLD ABSOLUTELY FREE. To the persons guessing closest to amount this farm brings we are going
to give gold absolutely free.
Remember the day and hour WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18TH, at 10 a. m., and meet us there and
pound your bids at her.
Terms exceedingly easy and made known on. day of sale. Dinner served.
For full particulars, blue prints, etc., see, write or phone either G. M. Smith, Trustee, or

Hughes

REDDICK, FLORIDA, CARE "MILLWOOD FARM"
TheJNotedSilver-TonguedlAuctioneer, COL. J. B. DINWIDDLE, will cry this sale

LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
pbne 151. tt
Federal Fruit Cake.
tf
Guaranteed vulcanizing at Ocala
! Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf

As the Fall Season is drawing to a close and new
plans and arrangements are being made for the
coming year, we invite you to place your account
in our hands.
None of us can intelligently prophecy as to what
the coming year holds in store, but a friendly
connection with a strong bank is the best securi security
ty security against the uncertainties of the future.

Chambliss National Bank

Beautiful
MEETING OF EXECUTIVE BOARD
There will be a meeting of the ex executive
ecutive executive board of the Woman's Club at
the club house Saturday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock. M. M. Murphy,
Recording Secretary.
We are making plenty of Pullman
bread every day now. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 36t

& McCarty

NAPIER GRASS

Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc For plans and
psrticuiars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla. tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1922

C7 3)
I SAFE MANAGENENT MEANS PROGRESS I
WHITE GOODS
By FANNIE. HURST
CosTrfght, 193. by Harpet tad Brother.
PnbUSbed taroag h laeai! arraageMBt with The Wheeler Sradlesta, t"
k A safely managed business increases in size. This also applies to a bank.
This bank protects its depositors' funds and. financial interests, and the
people know it is well managed.
Open an account with this growing institution.

New Light on
Batteries
"Since all batteries oolc so much
alike on the outside, how am I going
to tell which one has the most value
inside?"
That is a practical every -day ques question
tion question and it has a simple every-day
answer.
What greater assurance could you
possibly have than the following com combination
bination combination of facts:
1 Extraordinary quality in the bat battery
tery battery itself, as shown by the choice
of the Willard Threaded Rubber
Battery as standard equipment
by the manufacturers of 173
makes of cars and trucks.
2 A nation-wide organization to
serve you; and
3 A record for quality and service
dating back nearly, to the be beginning
ginning beginning of the automobile.
You don't need a formal invitation. 1
Come in any old time and get some new
light on this battery question.
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY CO
MACK TAYLOR
Phone 348

This trademark, stamped in red
on the case, identifies the Willard
Threaded Rubber Battery.
flfl
JiMLf
Batteries
A Big Lot
on
Fort Ming
300x528
EASY TERMS
Only 7 Left
SEE
L.M.MURRAY
118 Fort King- Avenue
For Rent
FURNISHED
APARTMENT
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
PHONE 52
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Main Street
Market. 4f
This is a Stu debater year.

d

CHAPTER I.
On a slope a white sprinkling of
wood anemones lay ahead like a patch
of linen bleaching in the sun. From
a valley a lark cat a swift diagonal
upward with a coloratura burst of
song. A stream slipped Its ice and
took up its murmur where It had left
off. A truant squelched his toes In
the warm mud and let It ooze over and
between them.
A mole ftirred in Its hole, and be because
cause because spring will find a way, even down
In the bargain basement of the Titanic
store, which is far below the level of
the mole, Sadie Barnet, who had never
seen a wood anemone and never sniffed
of thaw or the wet wild smell of vio violets,
lets, violets, felt the blood rise in her veins like
sap, and across, the aisle behind the
white-goods counter Max Meltzer
writhed in his woolens, and Sadie
Barnet, presiding over a bin of spe specially
cially specially priced mill-ends In mid-aisle be between
tween between the white goods and the muslin
underwear, leaned toward him, and
her smile was as vivid as her lips.
"Say, Max, guess why I think you're
like a rubber band."
Classic Delphi was never more ready
with ambiguous retort.
Behind a stack of Joy-pf-the-Loom
bed-sheets, Max Meltzer groped for
oracular divination, and his heart heartbeats
beats heartbeats fluttered in his voice.
"Like a rubber band?"
"Yeh.n
"Give up."
"Aw, give a guess."
"Well, I don't know, Miss Sadie, un unless
less unless unless it's because I'm stuck on
you."
Do not, ascetic reader, gag at the
unsocratlc plane. True, Max Meltzer
had neither the brain nor the leisure of
a sophist, a capacity for tenses or an
appreciation of Kant. He had never
built a bridge, led a Bible class, or at attempted
tempted attempted the first inch of the five-foot
book-shelf. But on a two-figure salary
he subscribed an annual donation to a
skin-and-cancer hospital, wore non-reversible
collars, and maintained a
smile that turned upward like the cor corners
ners corners of a cycle moon. Remember, then,
ascetic reader, that a rich man once
kicked a leper; Kant's own heart, that
it might turn the world's heart out outward,
ward, outward, burst of pain; and in the gran granite
ite granite canon of Wall Street, one smile In
every three-score and ten turns up upward.
ward. upward. Sadie Barnet met Max Meltzer's
cycle-moon smile with the blazing eyes
of scorn, and her lips, quivering to a
smile, met in a straight line that al almost
most almost Ironed out the curves.
" 'Cause you're stuck on me Huh !"
Max Meltzer leaned across a counter
display of fringed breakfast napkins.
"Ain't that a good reason, Miss Sadie?
It's a true one."
"You're one swell little guesser, you
are not. You couldn't get inside a
riddle with a can-opener. 'Cause you're
stuck on me! Gee I"
"Well, I am."
"I didn't ask you why you was like a

"I Didn't Ask You Why You Was Like
a Bottle of Glue. I Asked You Why
You Was Like a Rubber Band."
bottle of glue. I asked you why you
was like a rubber band."
"Aw, I give it up. Miss Sadie."
"'Cause you're so stretchy, see?
'Cause you're so stretchy youH yawn
your arm off if you don't watch It."
Across the specially priced mill-ends
she flashed the full line of her teeth,
and with an intensity his features 111
concealed he noted how sweet her
throat as It arched.
"It's the spring fever gets inside of
me and makes me so stretchy, Miss'
Sadie. It's a good thing trade Is slow
down here in the basement today, be because
cause because It's the same with me every
year ; the Saturday before spring-opening
week I just get to feeling like all
outdoors."
"Walt till you see me with a new
red-satin bow stuck on my last sum summer's
mer's summer's shape. Dee Dee's got to lend me
the price for two yards of three-Inch

red-satin ribbon for my spring open opening."
ing." opening." His heart rose In his throat
"I bet you look swell In red. Miss
Sadie. But a girl like you leoks swell
In anything."
"Red's my color. Dee Dee says my
mama was a gay one, too, when It.
came to color. Gimme red every time.
Dee Dee's the one that's always kick kicking
ing kicking against red; she says I got too
flashy taste."
"Say, if she keeps bossing and boss bossing
ing bossing at you, what do you keep on living
with her for?"
. "Wouldn't you live with your own
mother's sister If she raised you from
a kid? What am I going to do, put
her In cold storage, now that her eyes
are going back "on her? Up in tile rib ribbons
bons ribbons she can't hardly keep her colors
graduated no more, that's how blind
she's getting. .What am I going to
dor
"Honest, Miss Sadie, I didn't know
that she was your aunt and that her
eyes was bad. I just thought she was
some old girl up In the ribbons you
was living with for company. Hon Honest,
est, Honest, I didn't know she had bad eyes.
Gee!"
"No, they ain't bad. Only she's so
blind she reads her paper upside down
and gets sore If you tell her about It-"
"And me thinking she was nothing
but a near-sighted oW grouch with a
name like a sparrow."
Miss Barnet laughed with an up upward
ward upward trilL
"Dee Dee ain't her real name. When
I was a kid and she took me to raise,
that's the way I used to pronounce
Aunt Edith. Gee you don't think Dee
Dee was the name they sprinkled on
her when they christened her, did
you?"
Max Meltzer leaned to the breath of
her laughter as if he would fill his
lungs with it.
"Gee! but you're a cute little lady
when you laugh like that."
"Say, and ain't you a freshie! Just
because you're going to be promoted to
buyer for your department won't get
your picture In the Sunday supple supplement.
ment. supplement. No white-goods buyer I know
of ever had to build white marble li libraries
braries libraries or present a bread-line to the
city to get rid of his pin-money.
"Say, ain't It hot? With the Open Opening
ing Opening on Monday, they better get the fans
working. Last year three girls keeled.
Honest, sometimes I think I'd rather
spend the summer under the daisies
out on the hill than down here In this
basement."
"Don't I wish I had an auto to take
you spinning In tonight!"
"You ought to see the flyer a friend
of mine has got. A Mercury Six with
a limousine top like a grand-opera
box."
"Your your friend? I I guess If
you got swell friends like that, a boat
excursion down the river ain't got
much of a sopnd for you."
"He says he's got a launch In sum summer"
mer" summer" "Honest, Miss Sadie, I I just been
trying for the better part of two weeks
to ask permission if I could come and
call on you some evening, Miss Sadie,
but
"Whoops ain't he the daredevil !"
"The first boat of the season, 'Miss
Sadie, a swell new one they call the
White Gull, goes down to" Coney to tonight,
night, tonight, and, It being real springtime,
and you feeling kind of full of it, I
thought maybe. It being the first boat
of the season, maybe you would take
a river ride this grand April night,
Miss Sadie."
Her glance slanted toward him, full
of quirks.
"My Aunt Dee Dee, Mr. Meltzer,
she's right strict with me., She don't
think I ought to keep company with
any boys that don't come to see me
first at my hsuse."
"I know It, Miss Sadie; that's the
right way to do it, but I think I can
get around her all right. Wasn't she
down here In the basement the first
day I heard about my promotion, and
didn't she give me. the glad hand and
seem right friendly to me?"
"Anyways, If her eyes ain't too bad,
Mr. Meltzer, I got a date with ray
friend If his car is out of the shop
from having the limousine top taken
off. We we're going for a little
spin."
A quick red belied her Insouciance
and she made a little foray into the
bin of mill-ends.
"Gee! If Tve made three sales this
livelong day I don't know nothing
about two of them."
Max Meltzer met her dancing gaze,
pinioning It with his own quiet eyes.
"Yeu're right to pick out the lucky
fellow who can buy a good time. A
little girl like you ought to have every
enjoyment there is. If I could give it
to yon. do you think I would let the
other fellows beat uie to it? The best
ain't "none too good for a little lady
like you."
"Aw, Mr. Meltzer !" Her bosom filled
and waned. "Aw. Mr. Meltzer !"
"I mean It."
An electric bell grilled through his
words. Miss Barnet sprang reflexly
from the harness of an eight-hour day.
"Aw. loofea. and I wanted to sneak
up before closing and get Dee Dee tc
,dlD me two vaxds of red satin, and

THE OCALA .NATIONAL BANK J
RESOURCES MORE THAN A MILLION 6
& V'

she won't cut an inch after the belL
Ain't that luck for you? Ain't that
luckr
Her lips drew to a pout.
"Lemme get It for you. Miss Sadie.
I know a girl up in the ribbons
"No, no, Mr. Meltzer. I I got to
charge It to Dee Dee and, anyways, she
gets mad like anything If I keep her
waiting. I gotta go. 'Night, Mr.
Meltzer 'Night !"
She was off through the maze of the
emptying store, in the very act of pin pinning
ning pinning oft her little hat with its jaunty
Imitation fur pompon, and he breathed
in as she passed, as If of the perfume
of her personality.
At the ribbon counter on the main
floor the last of a streamlet of out outgoing
going outgoing women detached herself from
the file as Miss Barnet ascended the
staircase.
"Hurry up, Sadie."
"Dee Dee How'd you girls up here
get on your duds so soon? I thought
maybe If I'd hurry upstairs you you'd
find time to cut me a two-yard piece
of three-inch red satin for my hat, Dee
Dee tomorrow being Sunday. Two
yards. Dee Dee, and that'll make two-sixty-nine
I owe you. Aw, Dee Dee, It
won't take a minute, tomorrow Sunday
and all! Aw, Dee Dee!"
Miss Barnet slid Ingratiating fingers
Into the curve of the older woman's
arm ; her voice was smooth as salve.
"Aw, Dee Dee, who ever heard of
wearing fur on a hat in April? I gotta
stick a red bow on my last summer's
sailor, Dee Dee."
Miss Edith Worte stiffened so that
the muscles sprang out in the crook of
her arm and the cords In her long,
yellowing neck. Years had dried on
her face, leaving ravages, and through
her high-power spectacles her pale
eyes might have been staring through
film and straining to see.
"Please, Dee Dee !"
Miss Barnet held backward, a little
singsong note of appeal running
through her voice.
Miss Worte jerked forward toward
the open door. April dusk, the color
of cold dish-water, showed through it.
Dusk in the city comes sadly, crowd crowding
ing crowding Into narrow streets and riddled
with an Immediate quick-shot of elec electric
tric electric bulbs.
"Ain't you got no sense a-tall? Ain't
you got no sense In that curly head of
yourn but ruination notions?"
"Aw, Dee Dee !"
They were in the flood tide which
bursts through the dam at six o'clock
like a human torrent flooding the
streets, then spreading, thinning, and
finally seeping into homes, hall bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and Harlem flats.
Miss Edith Worte turned her sparse
face toward the downtown tide and
against the light wind that tasted of
rain, aftd flapped her skirts around her
thin legs.
"Watch out, Dee Dee! Step down;
there's a curb."
"I don't need you. It's lots you care
if I go blind on the spot."
"Dee Dee!"
"God! If I didn't have nothing to
worry me but red ribbons! I told the
doctor today, while he was putting the
drops in my eyes, that if he'd let me go
blind I I"
"I forgot. Dee Dee, today was your
eye-doctor day. He's always scarin'
you up. Just don't pay no attention.
I forgot it was your day."
"Sure you forgot. But you won't for forget
get forget if I wake up alone in the dark
some day."
"Dee Dee !"
"You won't forget then. You won't
forget to nag me even then for duds
to go automobiling with fly men that
can't bring you no good."
"Lee Dee, I ain't been but one night
this week. I been saving up all my
nights for for tonight."
"Tonight. Say, if I can't keep you
from going to the devil on skates if
"It's only the second time this week.
Dee Dee, and I I promised. He'll have
the limousine top off tonight and
feel, it's just like summer. A girl's
gotta have a little something once in
a while."
"What do I gotta have? What do I
gotta have but slave and work?"
(Continued Monday)
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 252
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
i throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Mr. N.
A. Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "Christ's Intercessary Prayer."
6:30p. m. Christian Endeavor.
Two juniors will lead.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "Bless and Forget Not."
A most cordial welcome is extended
to all, especially winter visitors.
m m
Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Special music by orchestra.
Teacher training class at 7:30 p. m.
Tuesday and Friday.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject of
sermon, "Little children and the King Kingdom."
dom." Kingdom." 6:30 p. m. Senior League.
7:30 p. m. Special music.
Come and worship with us.
Baptist
Rev. C L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship' with
sermon by the pastor, "The Biggest
Gift Ever Made to Ocala."
6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Dr.
Collins will reproduce a large part of
the famous Chautauqua lecture, by
William Jennings Bryan, entitled,
"The Bible .or Darwinism ?"
"Better got to church."
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
First Sunday After Epiphany
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser
mon on the Epiphany.
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and ad
dress by the rector.
All are given a cordial invitation.
Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school. Note the
change of hour.
11 a. m. Communion service fol followed
lowed followed by sermon by pastor. Subject
"Fundamentals of Christian Service."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7.30 p. m. Preaching by pastor.
This service will be evangelistic.
Wednesday evening at 7:30 there
will be the training class for personal
evangelism. Everyone present.
Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock the
ladies' missionary meeting at the
church.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant'3 Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service. Subject:
God.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 n. m.
daily except Sundays.

TAX ASSESSOR'S ITINERARY, 122
No. January x
30 MarteI. 2nd. a. m.
-otton Plant. 2nd, p. m. 1
6 Heidtville. 3rd, a. m.
24 Dunnellon. 3rd. p. m.
5 Romeo, 4th, a. ml
20 Blitchton, 6th, a. m.
33 Emathla, 5th, p. m.
29 Kendrick. 8th, a. m.
18 Martin. 8th. p. m.
2 Lowell. 9th, a. m.
2 Reddick, 9th, p. m.
31 Fairfield, 10th, a. m.
3 Flemington, 10th. p m.
32 Central, 11th. a, m.
32 Geiger, 11th. p. m.
22 Mcintosh, 12th. a. m.
22 Orange Lake. 12th. p. m.
Shady, 15th, a. m.
21- Santos, 15th, p. m.
21 Belleview, 16th. a. m.
23 Pedro, 17th, a. m.
8 Summerfleld, 17th. p m.
25 Candler, 18th. a. m.
9 Oklawaha, 18th, p. m.
19 Eastlake, 19th, a. m.
19 Weirsdale, 19th. p. m.
10 Moss Bluff. 20th, a. m.
10 Electra, 20th. p. m.
1 Lynne, 23rd, a. m.
11 Conner, 23rd. p. m. -13
Burbank, 24th, a m
13 Fort McCoy. 24th, pi m.
27 Eureka. 25th, a. m.
14 Orange Springs. 25th, p. m.
16 Citra, 26th. a. m.
26 Sparr, 26th, p. m.
17 Anthony, 27th. a. m.
17 Oak, 27th, p. m.
21 Linadale. 30th, a. m.
12 Lake Kerr, 31st, a. m.
1 Ocala, all of February.
If for any reason you cannot meet me
at my appointments, kindly list your
property and mail It to me, or call at
the tax assessor's office in Ocala during-
February.
W. L, COLBERT,
12-23-tf Tax A or.

NOTICE OF IVTEXTIOJf TO APPLY
FOR LETTERS PA TEXT

Notice is hereby given that the un-
dersigned intend to apply to the Hon- -orable
Cary A. Hardee, governor of
Florida, on the 13th day of January,
1922, for the issuance of letters patent, t;
incorporating WHITTINGTON & PHIL PHIL-LIPS,
LIPS, PHIL-LIPS, INC., in accordance with the fol-'
lowing proposed charter:
J. P. PHILLIPS.
H. B. WHITTINGTON.
a H. MARTIN.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF WHIT WHIT-TIXGTOX
TIXGTOX WHIT-TIXGTOX fc PHILLIPS, IXC.
ARTICLE I. NAME
wTP.nJZJJ the corporation shall be
WHITTINGTON & PHILLIPS, INC. Its
principal place of business shall be in
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, but it
may establish such other place or
places of business either within or
without the state of Florida as it may
deem proper.
ARTICLE II BUSINESS
The general nature of the business,
or businesses, to be transacted by this
corporation is as follows:
v. n nuicsaic f reiaii groc grocery
ery grocery stores, dry goods stores, and to do
a general mercantile business; to buy
and sell and manufacture furniture and
supplies; to do a wholesale or retail
drug business; to buy, sell and manu manufacture
facture manufacture soft drinks; to buy, sell, lease,
mortgage or otherwise deal in or with
real estate; to apply for, obtain, regis register,
ter, register, lease or otherwise acquire and
nold, use, operate, sell, assign or other otherwise
wise otherwise dispose ot trade marks, trade
names, patents and inventions; to man manufacture
ufacture manufacture or otherwise deal in or with
all kinds of goods, wares and merchan merchandise;
dise; merchandise; to do ail other things, usual, nec necessary,
essary, necessary, or proper to be done in connec connection
tion connection with any of the businesses afore aforesaid.
said. aforesaid. ARTICLE HI CAPITAL STOCK
The amount of capital stock of this
corporation shall be Fifteen Thousand
Collars ($15,000), which shall be di divided
vided divided into One Hundred Fifty (150)
shares of a par value of One Hundred
Dollars ($100) each. All or any por portion
tion portion of the capital stock may be paid
, .i. i r l j ituur u r Bcrv-
ices, at a just valuation to be fixed by
the directors at a meeting called for
such purpose.
Aa.xi.fjut: i Tisii.il
The duration of the corporation shall
be perpetual.
ARTICLE V OFFICERS
The business of the corporation shall
be conducted by a president, a vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer, and
a board of directors to be elected an annually.
nually. annually. The directors shall be elected
by the stockholders at the annual
stockholders' meetings, and other offi officers
cers officers shall be elected by the directors at
their first meeting after each annual
stockholders' meeting. Such board of
directors shall consist of not less than
three nor more than five persons. The
offices of secretary and treasurer of said
corporation may be weld by one and the
same person. Annual meetings of the
corporation shall be held on the first
Monday in January of each year. The
following officers shall conduct the
business of the corporation until the
first meeting of the stockholders, or
until their successors shall qualify:
President J. P. Phillips. T
Vice-President E. H. Martin.
Secretary and Treasurer H. B. Whit Whit-tington.
tington. Whit-tington. Board of directors:
J. P. Phillips.
E. H. Martin.
H. B. Whittington.
ARTICLE V I INDEBTEDNESS
The highest amount of indebtedness
to which this corporation can at any
time subject itself shall be Fifty Thou Thousand
sand Thousand Dollars ($50,000).
ARTICLE VII SUBSCRIBERS
The names, places of residence and
the amount of capital stock subscribed
by each of the subscribers of this cor corporation
poration corporation are as follows:
J. P. Phillips, Ocala. Florida, 75
shares.
H. B. Whittington, Ocala, Florida, 74
shares.
E. H. Martin, Ocala, Florida, 1 hare.
STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF MARION.
I hereby certify that before me per personally
sonally personally came J. t. Phillips, H. B. Wnit Wnit-tington
tington Wnit-tington and E. H. Martin, to me well
known and known by me to be the in individuals
dividuals individuals who subscribed their names
to the foregoing proposed charter, and
that each of taera acknowledged to me
that he executed the same for the
purposes therein expressed, and that be
subscribed for the amount of capital
stock set opposite his name.
I further certify that my commission
expires on the 13th day of July, A. D.
l'jri.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala. Florida, this 3rd day of Janu- -ary.
1922.
tNotary Seal) RHODA RHODY,
1-7-lt-Sat Notary Public
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
Under an execution issued from and
under the seal of the circuit court of
Alachua county, Florida, tested De December
cember December 21, 1921, in favor of B. Y.
Rhorer, plaintiff, against R. O. Gnann,
defendant, I have levied on eight oxen
and two log cart3 as property of said
defendant liable to execution, and
pursuant to an order of the judge of
said court dated December 29, 1921,
give uunce toat x will sen at
public sale at C. F. Laurence sde
stable, in Odala, Florida, to the bifet
bidder, for cash, at the hour of ten
o'clock a. m., Monday, January 9.
1922. S. a L ThoxnasT
sat-2t Sheriff of Marion County, Fla.

NOTICE
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Commercial Bank of
Ocala will be held at the office of said
bank in Ocala, Florida, on the 10th
day of January, 1921, at 3 p. for
the purpose of electing a board of
directors for the ensuing year and the
transaction of such business as may
regularly come before laid meeting.
Roger Dodd,
Vice-President and Cashier.
Ocala, Fla Dec 24, 12L 12-24-cat



fOUB

OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1922
W6

All Yoor Lile Von
Have Heard ol an All All-Star
Star All-Star Cast. Here You
Will See One!

ec
w
Monte Blue "?a,
7
Agnes Ayres vfi
Polty Mown
JO"
'"1 si-':: ; .Ml
I' J t J"' "f
43
Jee L. Usky presents
CECIL B.
DeMILLES
PRODUCTION
The Affairs
of Anatol
With an silt Star Cast"
N A picture recording in scenes
of unrivalled beauty the excit exciting
ing exciting exploits of a lovei of love.
A shimmering, dashing riot of
color and luxury. Warm with
the life of real-world men and
women.
TEMPLE THEATRE
MONDAY, TUESDAY
JAN. 9 & 10
ADMISSION, 25c and 50c
Including tax
EAT
At Davidson's
Union Station Cafe
Best Dinner in Florida lor
-75 Cents
OYSTERS
Any Style
cigars. Cigarettes
Tobacco
PROMPT SERVICE
iiimn8mtt:tna:5',titt8
8
u
v;
tt
Good Things to Eat
George's Pure Boneless
Codfish in pound boxe
Salt Spanish Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Pickled Salmon
Fresh Mackerel
Canned Fish and Meat
Codfish, Shrimp
Little Neck Clams
Lobsters, Clam Chowder
Sew Zealand Rabbit
Sliced Pickled Lamb Tongue
Finnan Haddie, ready to fry
Russian Sardines in Kegs
0. K. Teapot Grocery
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
block. 5-tf

1

1 fc

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mrs. Mary Wise of Carlisle, Ky.
is a guest of the Ocala House, where
she will spend the remainder of the
winter.
This is a Studebaker year.
Mr. Paul Weathers, after a pieasant
visit of two weeks with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for New York.
Baked Beans and brown bread at
Carter's Bakery Saturday. 5-2t
"The Sheik," and several other new
books at THE BOOK SHOP. 7-3t
Miss A. O. Walker, who arrived in
the city last week from Clinton, Ky.,
will spend the winter with her sister,
Mrs. Cecil R. Scott, on Watula street.
The best bread and rolls you ever
ate can be had at the Federal Bakery,
fresh every day. 3-6t
"The Mucker" and several other
books by the same author at THE
BOOK SHOP. 7-3t
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Horrell, who re recently
cently recently moved to Ocala from Whitney,
have taken the downstairs of the Mc McDowell
Dowell McDowell apartment, where they are
comfortably located.
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
Shis is a Studebaker year.
Don't forget Zane Grey's latest book
at THE BOOK SHOP. 7-3t
Mrs. Blanche Thompson, who has
been in the hospital for the past two
weeks, has recovered and returned to
her apartments at the home of Mrs.
Robert Marsh. She expects to resume
her school duties Monday.
You can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store in the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall blocks. 5-tf
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. 4-tf
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Martin and
Mr. Albert Harriss went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville yesterday. Mr Martin returned
last night. Mrs. Martin will remain
in the city until tomorrow as the
guest of Miss Claire Stringfellow.
All the latest music at THE GIFT
SHOP. 6-3t
Zane Gray's latest novel, "To the
Last Man,' 'on sale Jan. 5th at THE
BOOK SHOP. 4-3t
Cakes, cookies and rolls fresh every
day at the Federal Bakery. 3-6t
Miss Isabel Parrott of Oxford, Me.,
is expected tomorrow and will be the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss.
Miss Parrott is a niec eof the late
Joseph Parrott of Jacksonville, weir
known as the president of the Florid:
East Coast railway.
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 4-tf
the Gift Shop is showing a complete
line of the latest music. 6-3t
Fresh meats and poulary. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 4-tf
"An Interrupted Honeymoon," a
musical comedy, by Mrs. Cole, music
director of the Ocala school, and pre presented
sented presented by the O. H. S. sight singing
classes, Thursday evening, Jan. 12, &
the Woman's Club. Admission 50c;
school children, 25c. 7-5t
Mrs. P. C. Stubblefield, formerly
Miss Myrta Wilson, of Atlanta, is in
the city visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W M. Wilson, and expects to
spend several weeks. Mr. Stubble Stubble-field
field Stubble-field will join his wife later.
The circles of the Woman's Auxil Auxil-iaryof
iaryof Auxil-iaryof the Presbyterian church will
meet next week as follows: Circle No.
2, Mrs. W. W. Condon, chairman, with j
Mrs. C. C. Balkcom Monday, at four
o'clock. Circle No. 3, Mrs. G. S.
Scott, chairman, with Mrs. J. H. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Monday at four o'clock. Circle
No. 4, Miss Elizabeth Davis, chair chairman,
man, chairman, with the chairman, Wednesday
evening at eight o'clock.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar

v FAMOUS LECTURE

TOMORROW NIGHT
The fame of William Jennings Bry Bryan
an Bryan as a platform orator is nation nationwide.
wide. nationwide. His "Price of Peace" is known
widely as an oratorical masterpiece.
Recently, however, he has been giv giving
ing giving an even more thoughtful lecture
which he styles "The Menace of Dar Darwinism."
winism." Darwinism." Dr. Charles L. Collins, pas pastor
tor pastor of the Ocala Baptist church, heard
Mr. Bryan give this lecture and, to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night, he will reproduce con considerable
siderable considerable portions of the lecture in
lieu of the sermon at the church. The
time is 7:30 and the lecture will fol follow
low follow a brief musical service.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank them any friends
for their kindness and aid during the
illness and death of our little one.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Brooks.
J. H. Brooks and Family.
J. E. Whaley and Family.
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Thompson.
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. R.
H. TODD LUMBER CO. 16-tf
If you'll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, you'll use no other. 4-tf
BAPTIST MISSIONARY SOCIETY
The monthly meeting of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Baptist Missionary Society will
be held Monday, January 9th, at the
home of Mrs. R. A. Burford.
Mrs. C. L. Collins, Leader.
Our sausage is always fresh f.s we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 6-tf
Our repair work is guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler. 5-tf
Baked Beans and brown bread at
Carter's Bakery Saturday. 5-2t
Some new china dinner sets at THE
BOOK SHOP. 7-3t
The following formed a congenial
party to Daytona Beach, leaving
Ocala this afternoon: Mr. and Mrs.
Whit Palmer, Miss Blair Woodrow,
Miss Mary Burford, Miss Callie Gis Gis-sendaner,
sendaner, Gis-sendaner, Messrs. Clarence Meffert,
C. C. Bennett and Carlisle Izlar. Miss
Woodrow will leave from Daytona for
Miami, where her parents are spend
ing the winter. The remainder of the
party will return to Ocala Sunday
evening.
"An Interrupted Honeymoon," a
musical comedy, by Mrs. Cole, music
director of the Ocala school, and pre presented
sented presented by the O. H. S. sight singing
classes, Thursday evening, Jan. 12, at
the Woman's Club. Admission 50c;
school children, 25c. 7-5t
Complete line of watches for every everybody
body everybody at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf
New music at THE GIFT SHOP. 3t
Free service car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
NOTICE OF SPECrAL. MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given, that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned special master, appointed 'by
decree of the circuit court, Marlon
county, Florida, in chancery, of date
January 6th, 1922, in a certain cause
wherein J. C. Johnson is complainant,
and R. S. Rogers is defendant, I will on
Moidar. February th. 1022,
offer for sale during legal hours of sale
in front of the south door of the Mar Marion
ion Marion county court house, in Ocala. Flor
ida, and sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash, the following described
personal property, to-wit:
One Cole Aero Eight, Sportster
tvpe, automobile, motor number
33470.
Said automobile to be sold to satisfy
said final decree and costs.
D. XI EL. FERGUSON.
Special Master.
U VT. Dl'V.VU
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-7-Sat
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AI3 LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 -m
:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 ijn
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 Dunnellon -Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday-
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

FOR RENT Furnished apartment
for light housekeeping; dining
room, kitchenette, bed room, recep reception
tion reception hall and porch; light and water
furnished. Phone 530 or apply at
Fort King Confectionery. 5-3t
FOR SALE Bermuda onion plans 20
cents per 100. Orders by mail de delivered.
livered. delivered. A. T. Byrd, Ocala, Fla. 5-3t
FOR RENT A furnished five-room
apartment at Stanton, Fla., at $30 1
a month. Address Mrs. Frank 1
Lytle, Stanton, Fla. 5-6t
WANTED I am open for a good in installment
stallment installment man with good references.
No others need apply. B. Gold-
FOR SALE Two pianos in fine con condition.
dition. condition. Also good incubator. One
Wnite Wyandotte cock bird, thor thoroughbred.
oughbred. thoroughbred. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E.
5th St., Ocala, Fla. 15-lm
CORDREY BROTHERS Transfer
Line is fully equipped to give prompt
servicein all kinds of light or heavy
hauling. Also baggage. Rates right.
Phone 434. 1-1-tf
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. 2-12t
WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for
cookstove, heater or .fireplace. I
give you quick service. Phone 322.
Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for sale. E. Bomolini, N.
Magnolia St., Ocala. 3-lm
WANTED To rent or -tuy, an oak
typewriter desk, office table and
two chairs. Also either an L. C.
Smith or Royal typewriter. Phone
189 or white P. O. Box 226. 3-6t
FOR RENT Two unfurnished rooms, j
also sleeping rooms and light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping rooms. Burnett's flat, cor corner
ner corner Ft. King and Magnolia. 4-6t
SEWING WANTED Will do plain
or fancy sewing for men, women or
children. Phone 305. Mrs. Mollie
Hodge, at dormitory. 2-6t
FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped
with cord tires. A good buy. Apply
Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf
WANTED Several good milk cows.
Address P. O. Box 447. 4-3t
PLANTS FOR SALE Charleston
Wakefield and Surehead cabbage,
Crystal Wax Bermuda onion, Big
Boston lettuce. C. H. Cooner, 746
Wyomina St., Phone 389. 15-tf
FOR SALE A small amount of poul
try manure for fertilizing gardens
Phone 501. J. E. Frampton, 1109
E. 5th St., Ocala. 5-3t
FOR RENT Modern bungalow, six
rooms, butler's pantry and screen
porch; also attractive built-in feat features;
ures; features; $35 a month. Apply to Mrs.
H. A. Davies, phone 256. 6-3t
LOST Friday afternoon, pink cameo
ring. Finder will please return to
Star ofiice. 7-3t
WANTED To rent, house with large
lot; rent much be reasonable. Apply
in writing to H, care Star. 7-3t
o
LOST Bicycle taken from my porch
Thursday night; man size Indian
bicycle; red frame; front tire Fisk,
back tire chain tread; yellow saddle
with smudge on back. Finder please
notify Mrs. Ola Potter. 7-3t
WANTED Man for farm work. M.
L. Prine, Route B, Box 67, Ocala,
Fla. l-7-3t
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of .our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
Federal Fruit Cake.
16-tf

Real Shoe

and up-to-date. The
Shoes we offer origi originally
nally originally sold up to $15.
Better come and get
your size before they
are picked over. All
sizes.

$3,

Your choice as long as thev last
Rheinauer & Co.

OCALA

4 SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

t- -T.- -T.-

PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
PHONE 243
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT

ST:
4

Cook's Market and Grocery
QUALITY CLEANLINESS

X' --T- vv-- -T.- Z- T.
MOTHER GAVE IT
Virginia Lady Suffered With Acbei
and Pains Until Mother Began
Giving Her CardnL
Dublin, Va. Miss Mary Alice
Hughe tt residing on Rout 2, near
here, recently told a visitor of her
interesting experience with CarduL
Miss Hughett said: "I had been suf suffering
fering suffering for some time with gainful ...
I was pale, didn't feel like going.
Would just drag around, anJ couldn't
rest to do any good. I would suffer
once a month with my back, sides
and head. My limbs would ache and
I didn't know what to do, but I knew
I must do something, for I didn't get
well by letting it ruw on.
"My mother Is a believer In CarduJ,
for she saw what It did for others as
well as herself, so she began giving
It to me.
"It wasn't long before I saw a
change. It was Just what I needed.
It regulated me. I began to eat and
sleep, and the pain stopped.
"Cardul Is without doubt the best
female tonic made, and I am glad I
2an recommend It to others."
If suffering with symptoms such as
Miss Hughett mentions, or other ali aliments
ments aliments peculiar to women, why not be begin
gin begin Cardul at once? Its merit Is well
established by successful use for more
than 40 years.
Try Cardul!
Your druggist sells it. NO-128
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
-ontractor in the city.
NOTICE

Just to let you know that you cant Best meals in the city for 50 cents cents-get
get cents-get your saws circular and cross-cut Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone-
summed and sharpened for 5 cents 260, 310 N. Main Street. tf

a tooth at HUNTER'S GUN SHOP,
310 South Main St.

Bargains

We are offering some
unusual values in La Ladies
dies Ladies HIGH SHOES
These Shoes consist
of the best makes car carried
ried carried in our stock and
the styles are good

o,
FLORIDA
I
I
I- -5.- -3- lZ&-rLy&r-'-:
- 1 zs;s Zs
SPECIALIST
Not for Ear, Eye and Throat
But Just Your Neck Only
Demonstrations free for
this week. We call special
attention to a new collar
must be seen tcf be appreci appreciated
ated appreciated saves without nriva-
ition.
Also just received wonderful range
of knitted ties whose blend of colors
are really impelling admiration and
invoking praise of the most fastid fastidious
ious fastidious men, and remember other essen essentials
tials essentials for men not neglected.
Very cordially yours
L C. JORDAN & BR0.
Per J. R. JORDAN
Ocala House Block
The war tax on eye-
i7 r glasses was removea Jan.
1st. 1922. being classed
I 3U a. as a necessity and not a.
jsAJP i
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.



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