The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
TEMPERATURES This morning, 58; this afternoon, 62.

WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Tuesday, except probably rain in extreme north portion.



Arch-Disturber's Defeat by His Own j

I'arty Presages Good
For Ireland
Dublin, Jan. 9. (By the Associated
Press), As soon the Dail Eireann
convened this morning Eamon DeVa DeVa-lera
lera DeVa-lera arose and placed his resignation
as president of the Irish republic
formally before the house. Mrs.
Thomas J. Clarke moved the re-election
of DeValera as president of the
republic. Liam Mellowes seconded
the motion.
Dublin, Jan. 9. ( By the Associated
Press). The motion to re-elect De DeValera
Valera DeValera president of the Irish republic
was defeated in the Dail Eireann to today
day today by a vote of 58 to 60.
News was received in this city Sun Sunday
day Sunday of the sad death Saturday night
of Seth Westlake Hollinrake, age 22,
eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Hol Hollinrake
linrake Hollinrake of Jeanette, Pa., where he de deceased
ceased deceased was employed in a large elec electrical
trical electrical plant. Mr. and Mrs. Hollinrake
were with their son when he died. He
was stricken with pneumonia. The
body will be brought to this city for
burial. Funeral arrangements will
be made later. Westlake Hollinrake
was well known in this city and pop popular
ular popular with a large circle of friends. He
was a member of the graduating class
of 1920 at the University of Florida.
Gainesville. Sun.
A message received in Ocala this
afternoon said the funeral services
would take place Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
The many friends of Mrs. F. Z.
Wellhonor will be grieved to learn of
her death which occurred Sunday
morning at her home at Conner. She
lived to the ripe old age of 72 years.
She leaves to mourn her death her
husband, two children, a daughter,
om; son and a sister. Mrs. Wellhoner
was a devoted Christian and will be
missed in the community where she
lived. The funeral services will take
place on the arrival of her son from
Miami, Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock.
Interment will be made in the Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha cemetery, the family burying
ground. Sam R. Pyles & Company
have charge of the arrangements.
Mr. K. C. Moore this morning re received
ceived received the sad news of the death of
his father, Dr. K. P. Moore, at. his
winter home on Palm Island, near
Dr. Moore was 77 years old and for
many years among the prominent
medical men of his native state, Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, having practiced his profession
in Macon for over twenty years. He
was signally honored by the national
medical societies for his pioneer work.
He served four years in the Confed Confederate
erate Confederate army with distinction.
Dr. Moore leaves a wife and four
children: Mr. K. C. Moore of this city;
.Dr. J. M. Moore, of Macon; Mrs. C.
M. Brittain of Jacksonville, who re resided
sided resided in Ocala several years ago while
Mr. Brittain was pastor of the First
Baptist church, and Mrs. E. N. Jelks
of Fort Lauderdale.
Mr. Moore left for Macon today to
be present at the funeral of his
father tomorrow, and expects t re return
turn return home Wednesday or Thursday.
Richmond, Jan. 9. A communica communication
tion communication has been addressed the Secretary
of the Navy Denby by the Virginia
state commissioner of game and fish fisheries,
eries, fisheries, asking Mr. Denby to explain
"why you hunted in Virginia without
a license."
Mr. Eric Collier, of the up-to-date
and enterprising firm of the White
Star Transfer Co., has fully proven
what he says, "to move anything any anywhere."
where." anywhere." He has just completed the
job of moving the Weirsdale school
house, and he will immediately begin
moving the colored church. The work
on the Dixie highway necessitated the
removal of these buildings. This is
quite an undertaking and that one
large building has been moved by Mr.
Collier is quite a feather in his cap,
as several firms have either refused to
undertake the job or fallen down on it.

Six Games JBetween Boston Nationals

And Washington Americans Will
Take Place this Spring
(Associated Press)
Boston, Jan. 7 A series of thirteen
exhibition games against the Wash Washington
ington Washington Americans have been arranged
for the spring training trip of the
Boston Nationals. The six opening
games will alternate between St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg and Tampa, the training
quarters of the two clubs. The teams
leave for the north April 2nd, playing
on 3 game in Jacksonville en route.
The Braves' pitching and catching
staff will arrive in St. Petersburg
March 5th, and the remainder of the
team a week later.
(Associated I'res
Washington, Jan. 9. Limitation of
th? privilege of rediscounting bank
paper as a means of extending credit
was recommended to Congress today
by D. R. Crissinger, comptroller of
the currency, in his report for the
year ending last October 31. Redis Rediscounting
counting Rediscounting of one bank's paper by an another
other another bank is, at best, he said "a ques questionable
tionable questionable procedure" and is liable to
become a menace when "a bank py py-rrmids
rrmids py-rrmids its credit" through misuse of
the privilege.
"I feel that recent experience ad admonishes
monishes admonishes us of the need for limita limitations
tions limitations and safeguards against the pos possibility
sibility possibility of excesses," Mr. Crissinger
said. "If the law had placed a wise
and proper limitation upon the ex extent
tent extent of these rediscounts, very few
national banks, in my opinion, would
have failed or even been gravely em embarrassed."
barrassed." embarrassed." The comptroller recorded his em emphatic
phatic emphatic opposition to the tax exemp exemption,
tion, exemption, proposed by Congress, of $300
of income received from money in invested
vested invested in building and loan associa associations,
tions, associations, declaring that it "offers a new
method for the tax dodger, is undesir undesirable
able undesirable and class legislation." He re reiterated
iterated reiterated sundry recommendations to
meet "changed conditions in methods
of banking," al lof which, he said, al already
ready already have been embodied in resolu resolutions
tions resolutions presented in Congress.
Mr. Crissinger devoted consider considerable
able considerable space in his report to an econium
of the national banks of the country
which, he said, throughout the trying
period of last year "demonstrated a
most impressive ability, strength and
soundness of management."
National banks chartered during
the year totalled 169, the report
showed, with aggregate capitalization
of $20,005,000. In the same period
34 banks were reported to have failed
and 93 to have gone into voluntary
State commercial banks showed the
greatest increase for any single class
of banking institutions, the comptrol comptroller
ler comptroller reported, growing from 18,195 to
18,875, with aggregate resources in increasing
creasing increasing by $190,000,000. Loan and
trust companies increased 66 in num number
ber number but decreased $138,900,000 in re resources.
sources. resources. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
The case of the state versus J. W.
Akin was finished in the circuit court
Saturday afternoon. Cross-examination
of Mr. Akin by Mr. Scofield took
place after the noon recess. This was
followed by speeches from the attor attorneys
neys attorneys and the charge from the judge.
The jury was out for about half an
hour, and brought in a verdict of
It is understood that the case will
be appealed.
The court adjourned to meet again
Monday, Jan. 23.
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Jan. 9 Luther Boddy,
negro, alleged slayer of two New
York detectives, was captured today
in South Philadelphia. He surrender surrendered
ed surrendered without a fight. The police said
; he was heavily armed.
Mr. J. H. Spearing, bookkeeper for
' Mr. Jake Goldman, left Saturday
night for a short visit with his mother
in Lave Oak.
You can get the famous Day Dream
; Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm-
acy. Phone 284. 4-tf

And Adopted Others Plea Made by
Ocala Attorneys for Injunction
Against Capitol Improvement

(Associated Pressj
Tallahassee, Jan. 9 An application
for a temporary injunction restrain restraining
ing restraining the board of commissioners of
state institutions and contractors from
proceeding with the work of extend extending
ing extending the capitol was filed today in cir circuit
cuit circuit court by attorneys representing
Marion county citizens.
The applicationcharges the plans
being followed by the contractors are
not the plans and specifications adopt adopted
ed adopted when the legislature made an ap ap-piopriatfon
piopriatfon ap-piopriatfon for the work and that
other large projects authorized by the
legislature before adoption of the ex extension
tension extension law has priority over the ex extension
tension extension of the capitol.
Tallahassee, Jan. 8. The clerk of
the circuit court of Leon "county this
morning received and on Monday will
am a bill of complaint brought by
Columbus Carmichael, John II. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Walter Ray and others, tax pay pay-ais
ais pay-ais of Marion county, Florida, against
Cary A. Hardee, governor of Florida,
and others as members of and com comprising
prising comprising the board of commissioners of
state institutions and against Parker
& Yeager of Leon county, and Frank
Mosely of Panama City, contractors,
seeking to restrain the building of the
extension to the state capitol at Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. The complainants are repre represented
sented represented by H. M. Hampton, T. S. Tran Tran-tham
tham Tran-tham and Anderson & Anderson.
The application for injunction is
said to be based upon two grounds,
namely, the alleged substantial devia deviation
tion deviation by the board of commissioners
from the plan alleged to have been
contemplated by the legislature when
the appropriation bill was passed and
the funds for the purpose are not
available out of monies not otherwise
Thursday afternoon Edward Brigh Brigh-am,
am, Brigh-am, a singer and dramatic reader,
gave a recital in the high school study
hall to the high school and eighth
grade pupils and a few visitors. The
program was varied, consisting of
songs and readings especially adapt adapted
ed adapted to the audience. The vocal num numbers
bers numbers that impressed the pupils most
were The Invocation, to the Sun God,
a selection embodying Indian melody
and tradition, The Blind Plowman,
Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes,
Night Has a Thousand Eyes, Danube
River, the Friar's Song from "Romeo
and Juliet, and the Song of Liberty
from Bellini's "I Puritani." Mr.
Erigham has a remarkable bass voice
and revealed much training and ar artistic
tistic artistic interpretation in his musical
numbers. Mr. Brigham's reading of
Alfred Nowes poem "The, River of
Stars" (A Tale of Niagara), was per perhaps
haps perhaps the best number on his dramatic
program. Some of his readings with
music were, "Go Ask You Ma," "The
Usual Way," gainer tremendous ap applause.
plause. applause. In every respect Mr. Brigham
showed himself an artist.
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, Jan. 9. Roscoe C.
(Fatty) Arbuckle, motion picture
comedian, went on trial today for the
second time on a charge of man manslaughter
slaughter manslaughter growing out of the death
of Miss Virginia Rappe, 24-year old
Los Angeles motion picture actress.
Arbuckle's first trial, which lasted
three weeks, ended in a disagreement
of the jury on December 4 after a de deliberation
liberation deliberation of 44 hours. The vote, it
was announced, was ten for acquittal
and two for conviction.
Miss Rappe, who was a guest at an
informal party given by Arbuckle in
his suite at the Hotel St. Francis here
Sept. 5, died in a hospital four days
later. It was charged by the prosecu prosecution
tion prosecution that Arbuckle was responsible
for her death. A police court hearing
followed and the comedian was held to
the superior court on a charge of
A charge of violating the prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition laws, in that he possessed and
served liquor illegally during his
party, was filed against Arbuckle and
is still pending.
Gavin McNab, prominent San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco attorney, is chief counsel for
Arbuckle. He was retained by motion
picture interests to handle the case.

Philadelphia Man Has a Hot Name
But Few Americans Ever Heard
Of Him Before

(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Jan. 9. George W.
Pepper, a Philadelphia attorney, was
appointed United States senator by
Governor Sproul today to succeed the
late Senator Penrose. Under the law
the appointment stands until a suc successor
cessor successor has been selected at the No November
vember November election to fill the unexpired
Penrose term, ending in 1927.
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 9. Truman N.
Newberry appeared in the Senate to today
day today for the first time in several
months, prepared to speak in his own
defense in the contest brought by his
democratic opponent, Henry Ford, for
the senatorial seat from Michigan
which was at stake in the 1918 elec election,
tion, election, won by Newberry. Newberry,
with a copy of the address he. was to
make in his hand, entered the Senate
chamber five minutes before the open opening
ing opening hour.
Lynne, Jan. 4. And this is 1922!
flow swiftly they pass, life's "fleeting
P. T. Randall and son, George Ran Randall
dall Randall were in Ocala Friday on matters
of business.
W. H. Garrettson and Oliver Sewell
are spending this week on Lake Kerr,
trapping, hunting and fishing.
E. G. Blakeley of St. Augustine,
was the guest of Freeman Smith for
a short time during the holidays.
Miss Gladys Stanaland returned to
Greenville, S. C, Monday to resume
her work at the Woman's College.
Rev. E. M. Henderson of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, was visiting relatives Christmas
Miss Alice Cordrey has returned
from a visit to Anthony.
The Key Pond school was opened
Monday morning after a two weeks'
Mr. J. R. Rogers and family of
Ocala spent several days this week
with Mrs. Rogers' father, Mr. James
J. N. Stevens and wife went to
Ocala Tuesday.
Fred Wellhoner of Miami is visit visiting
ing visiting hisparents at Conner.
Friends of Freeman Smith regret to
learn that he will leave Wednesday for
Palatka, where he will reside.
Leo Canova and his friend, Bob
Demorest of Starke, are spending a
few days fishing in Marion county
Miss Wynonah Randall, Freeman
Smith, Miss Martha Powell and
George Randall motored to Anthony
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Barcena of St.
Augustine, were guests last week of
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Smith at Lake
Mr. and Mrs. Capron Smith were in
Ocala Thursday shopping.
The community sing was held last
Wednesday evening at the home of
Mr. James Stanaland.
Mrs. N. A. Fort has returned from
a visit to relatives in Lake City.
Mr. and Mrs. Hatton Perkins and
two little firls are visiting Mrs. Wil Willie
lie Willie Sewell in Sanford.
Mrs. Duggan and son Francis Dug Dug-fan,
fan, Dug-fan, have returned to their home in
C. C. Priest and family of Anthony
were guests Wednesday of P. T. Ran Randall
dall Randall and family at Conner.-
Friends of Mr. I. P. Stevens con contributed
tributed contributed a day's work last Thursday
on his new residence, and in a few
days he and his daughter, Mrs. Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, will be at home to their friends
under their own vine and fig tree.
Mr. S. L. Redding reports a thin thinning
ning thinning out of rattlesnakes in the vicin vicinity
ity vicinity of his place six miles south of
town. A colored man, who lives near
Mr. Redding, was riding horseback
thru the woods when his horse shied
violently at a huge rattlesnake. The
darkey called for Mr. Redding, who
came with his gun, but meantime the
snake crawled into a gopher hole
nearby. Mr. Redding and the negro
dug into the hole and thought they
had found a snake mine. They dug out
and Mr. Redding shot four huge rat rattlesnakes,
tlesnakes, rattlesnakes, beside a gopher, whose
home the snakes had appropriated.

With Peace and Industry, Palestine
May Again Become Healthy
And Wealthy

(Associated Press)
Cleveland, Jan. 9. The rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation of Palestine is now taking

place according to Nahum Sokolow,jalI parts of Fkrida mefc here
president of the Wld Zionist Organ-; with the state railroad commission at

7"-,h rV7u .iU iefuest to iseuss what action
youth will be bunding houses, plowing ; shall be taken concerni the Inter
land, irrigating, draining marshes, : state Commerce Commission's nation nation-erecting
erecting nation-erecting bridges, producing and man-, wide investigation into freight rates
ufactunng he said, i which will be resumed in Washington
Peter Schweitzer, treasurer of the this week.
organization, declared that during the ;

last six months one million of the
four million dollars pledged in Amer America
ica America for the movement has been col collected.
lected. collected. A TRIP TO PARIS
(M. M. M.)
Saturday afternoon the Ocala
"' man's Club took a verv delichtful

lip to Paris, conducted by Mr. W. T. S was later announced that Mr. Harvey'
Gary. would not attend the meeting of the
The program of the afternoon Was 1 allled suPe council today. Ambas Ambas-in
in Ambas-in charge of Mrs. E. T. Helvenston, 1 sador iIferrick at Paris will act tern tern-chairman
chairman tern-chairman of literature, and Mrs. T. H. Poraiily as American observer at the
Johnson, chairman of music for Jan- Cannes conference,
uary. j
Mis. Gladys Martin Black charmed GAINESVILLE VERSUS OCALA

the audience with two delightful J
songs, "Night," by Caro Roma, and
"Florian," by Godard.
Before beginning his talk Mr. Gary
showed the audience a map of Paris 1
am; pointed out on it the line of march
for the afternoon. Mr. Gary also dis-!
played some very splendid pictures of
the various buildings and places of (
interest which he so vividly described.
The journey began ,at the Made-1
leine, one of. the most noted and beau-'
tiful churches in Paris. While admir-
ing the beauties of this magnificent
church, Mr. Gary gave a brief sketch
of the very early history of Paris in
the days when Julius Caesar was con-,
quering ail the world, including Paris, j
From the Church of the Madeleine,
we were led to the burying ground of
this church, where many victims of j
the revolution were buried, including j
Marie Antoinette and Louis XVI. We 1
then hastened to the Place de la Con- ;
corde, where the Guillotine was estab established
lished established during the French revolution.
As Mr. Gary pointed out with bits
from history, the Place de la Concorde
has ever been a plaec of tragedy
rather than concord.
We then strolled by the Champs
Elysee and the Rue de Rivoli and
noted one of the things which makes
Paris so beautiful, its uniform archi architecture.
tecture. architecture. All Paris is laid out with
beauty as a result in view and if, for
instance, Italian architecture predom predominates
inates predominates in one section of the city, no
one is allowed to build a Gothic or
Greek building nearby, but must, ad-
here to the Italian style.
On the Rue de Rivoli, Mr. Gary
brought in a little more personal
touch, telling that it was there he saw
Paderewski, who was at that time at attending
tending attending the peace conference.
Our next stop was at the garden of
the Tuilleries. Here we saw some or orange
ange orange trees but they were not the
healthy fruit bearing specimens we
have in Florida. However, what they
lacked in size and fertility they mad
up in age, some dating back to 1496.
We then dropped in for just a sec second
ond second at the Louvre, which contains
many of the most wonderful art treas treasures
ures treasures of the world.- One could spend
months and months at the Louvre but
we were able to stop for only three
works of art, namely, the Venus de
Milo, the Winged Victory and Mona
I :za.
We hastened on to the Royal Palace
erected by Richelieu, past a church
which dates back to Charlemagne and
from whose telfry tower the bell was
tolled whicli was Uie signal for the
massacre of St. Bartholomew.
We then crossed the Pont Neuf to
what is called the Isle of the City, the
original site of Paris in Julius Caesar's
time. Here were saw the Palace of
Justice, the cathedral of the Notre
Dame built in the twelfth century, the
Bastille, a graveyard where Jean
Valjean, the hero Les Miserables,
Moliere, Balzac, Rosa Bonheur and
innumerable other famous. French
men and women lie, the Pantheon,
where Mirabeaur Rousseau, Voltaire
and many other notables are buried
aria many, many places spoken of mj
Les Miserables. i
Before hurrying on to the Eiffel!
Tower we stopped to pay a moment's j
tribute at the grave of Lafayette.

Coming from AH Parts of Florida,
hey Met in Jacksonville Today
To Consult tih the Rail Railroad
road Railroad Commission

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Jan. 9 Shippers from
Cannes, Jan. 9 (By the Associated
Press). George Harvey, American
ambassador to Great Britain, was in
jured in a collision between his' auto
mobile and another machine this
morning. Mr. Harvey was taken to
his hotel where his secretary an announced
nounced announced he was not badly hurt. It
(Gainesville Sun, 8th)
The Gainesville high school basket-
ball team opened its season last night
W1h a whirlwind game with the
Ocala five, defeating them by a score
of 55 to 10. Altho' this was practically
a massacre for the local lads, the
Ocala boys fought a hard battle and
were defeated only by the superior
training, weight and playing of the
Gainesville lads. Contrary to the
score the visitors fought until the
last moment of the contest,
Sarra of Gainesville played the
stellar role in the game, but all the
rest of the Gainesville lads came up
a close second, if indeed there was a
shade of difference in their class of
Playing. Vickery, of the purple and
white, did not have a fair chance to
show up his playing as he might have,
for he was handicapped by injuries
which gave him only a short while to
play, and then with the full use of
only one foot. This player showed,
in the short while he participated,
that he is quick ajid accurate and
when he is able to play without this
drawback great things are expected
of him.
The playing of Hiatt on the local
team deserves special mention, for
thru him many of the goals were
made possible and his accurate basket
shooting will bring him to a high
standing in state circles. McDowell,
altho' he does not come up in size to
many of the players is nevertheless
one of the most steady on the team
and his playing can always be relied
on in a pinch.
, The line-ups were: Gainesville,
Brumley, Watson,. Sarra, Hiatt, Mc McDowell;
Dowell; McDowell; Ocala, Hall, Thomas, Knightf
Ferguson, Blowers.
We took a fleeting glance at the
Public Market of Paris which covers
22 acres. Before leaving the Isle of
the City we passed through the old
city gates of Paris.
We then visited the famous Bois
! de Boulogne and from there to the
Arc de Triomphe erected by Napoleon,
commemorating his many victories.
Under this arch the unknown soldier
of t France in the great world war
lies, even as our unknown soldier lies
in Arlington.
At the Hotel de la Invalides, we
gazed upon the solid granite tomb of
Napoleon. This tomb 'was given to
France by the czar of all the Rus Russians.
sians. Russians. Paris has so many -rare, beautiful
churches that we could not hope to
see all but Mr. Gary felt we must see
the wonderful Church of the ; Sacred
Heart at Montmartre. The end of our
journey found us at the Place de
L'Opera, before the marvelous opera
house of Paris.
While cn our travels Mr, Gary dip dipped
ped dipped into history fiction and anec anec-'lotes
'lotes anec-'lotes in order to make more lucid our
understanding and appreciation of the
wondrous beauties of Paris, the
dream city of the wrorld. .
Apalacnicoia select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
" ""
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar





r.fcll.aed Every Way Escept Si-day by
K. K. Carrol I,
J. If. Beajamia, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postcfflce aa
second-class matter.
BD.l.rH Office r2Le-"?
Kdit-rlal Uepartmw
hM-lety Heaorter
Th Associated I'res is exclusively
entitled lor th "u,e lor republication t
III new dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
io the local news published herein.
AH rSht o republication ot special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
..,,. in advance 6.00
Three months, in advance
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DUalari Plate 15 cents per inch for
eonsecutlve insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions lh per cent additional, composi composition
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nosition 25 per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum. ess than
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which will le furnished upon applica application,
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Keadlag; tleeai Five cents per line
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lxgal advertisements at legal rates.
The new members of the council
will be sworn in tomorrow night and
sworn at for the next four years.
It is reported that Mr. Wilson has
never heard of Tumulty's book about
him. It's to be hoped that he never
Mr. Harding led the warhorses to
the water trough of peace. It's not
his fault if they haven't sense enough
to drink.
The incoming council will install a
city manager, and then, for a while
at least, we will have no willtaylor
scandals in our public affairs.
It is reported that an honest man
was found in Orlando. Also that there
was a small earthquake in Greece,
caused by Diogenes turning oyer in
his grave.
If you eat an orange and a handful
of raisins and then swallow a small
piece of yeastcake, you will have a
limited but exceedingly kickf ull moon moonshine
shine moonshine still inside of yourself.
The armament conference has out outlawed
lawed outlawed gas as an instrument of war warfare.
fare. warfare. However, if war breaks out
Again, one nation or another will be begin
gin begin to use it at once, and then all
others 'will have to.
That supper of the republican big bigwigs
wigs bigwigs at the White House Saturday
night reminds us of the difference be between
tween between Belshazzar and Harding. Bel.
didn't have to give feasts during the
first year of his reign.
Fatty Arbuckle is to have another
trial in San Francisco this week. The
best thing California can do with
Fatty is to give him a coat of tar and
feathers and expatriate him to the
Galapagos, where they say no white
man can live.
The first thing the new Irish gov government
ernment government should do when it settles
down to business is to discard Gaelic.
There is about as much sense in the
Irish using their ancient language as
there would be in the people of Flor Florida
ida Florida trying to talk and write in Semi Seminole.
nole. Seminole. It is exciting to think of the streets
of the staid old city of Augusta, Ga.,
dripping with oil. However, they had
best make sure of it. A certain well well-digger
digger well-digger in Ocala was certain he had
found oil one day about seventeen
years ago, but there are no derricks
sticking up over Ocala housetops yet.
One paragraph in an issue of
"Ocala Twenty Years Ago" last week
told how A. P. Lester of the Oklawaha
Lumber Company had obtained an en
gine and several flat cars from Geor Georgia
gia Georgia to be used on the railroad running
from the company's mills to Silver
Springs. That was the beginning of
the Ocala Northern, later the Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Valley, railroad. Another in
"Ocala Ten Years Ago" told how Mr.
T. T. Munroe would receive bids for
the construction of the new hospital
building. Which reminds us to say
that the hospital is so busy and doing
so much good work that it will soon
have to be enlarged again.
The world is not yet altogether cold
and indifferent. Witness this little
scene: A small boy is gaily skating
along the sidewalks. He suddenly
falls. One of his skates is broken, and
bis heart is apparently broken with it.
A dapper young fellow is standing
nearby, smoking a cigarette, the token,
of course, of a degenerate mind. He
lifts up the weeping boy and comforts

him. He dwS'S more. At the cost of

soiled hands and soiled flannel trous-
ers he patches up the broken skate
and sends the lad rejoicing on his way.
The milk of human kindness has
flowed into one young life. It hap happened
pened happened in Miami. Miami Herald.
Alan witness this: Thprp was a
1;4 ,,.Qnt fn ol-to V.., t;
father wasn t able to buy him the
skates. He borrowed a pair for a few
minutes from another boy, whose
daddy was better off, and was having
a good time on them when the side sidewalk
walk sidewalk flew up and hit him, breaking
his collarbone. A busy physician driv driving
ing driving by saw the accident, stopped, took
the boy home and put him together
again, going to see him every day
until he was -well. There was a bill
sent of course, but the doctor didn't
expect it would be paid and it wasnt.
It happened in Ocala.
Mr. M. M. Little, secretary of the
Florida Grand Lodge, I. O. O. F., this
morning received a message announc announcing
ing announcing the death at Toronto, Canada, of
Grand Sire Joseph Oliver of the Sov Sovereign
ereign Sovereign Grand Lodge yesterday.
Grand Sire Oliver was in attendance
at the last session of the Florida
Grand Lodge in Arcadia, in April,
1921, and installed all the officers of
tha body. Having the head officer of
the lodge present was a momentous
occasion for the Florida organization
as it was the first time in its history
that such was the case.
The verdict of the jury in the Akin
case Saturday is a vindication of the
judgment of the people of Ocala on
this matter when it first came to
light. The defendant certainly had a
fair chance to prove his innocence. He
had the best of counsel and a jury
carefully chosen from men not likely
to be swayed by local influences. Yet,
from the opinions we have heard free freely
ly freely expressed, the people will be glad
if the court imposes the minimum sen sentence.
tence. sentence. People generally are inclined
to be sorry for Mr. Akin and feel that
he has been to some extent the victim
of bad advice. Up to the time of the
disclosure of this Will Taylor case,
he had filled the. place of a good citi citizen
zen citizen and a faithful public official.
Probably, if the council had done its
duty and dismissed him when it gave
him a hearing, the trouble would have
then and there ended. However, it
has had one good result, and that is
that for some years whitewash will be
at a discount in Ocala public affairs,
The Star received, late Saturday
evening, a dispatch announcing that
the Dail Eireann had ratified the
Anglo-Irish treaty by a vote of 64 to
57. Altho Valera and other reaction reactionaries
aries reactionaries have not acceptefl the decision
of the dail and declare they will carry
on the bitter and useless struggle, the
indications are that a great majority
of the Irish people are pleased at this
indication of an end to the contest of
centuries and prefer prosperity and
the substance of the free state to the
continued strife and the shadow of a
republic which would eventually be
crushed. With peace, Ireland can be become
come become the most enviable spot in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, and the attainment of that con condition
dition condition rests entirely with the Irish
people themselves.
We are sincerely sorry to hear of
the death of our young friend, West West-lake
lake West-lake Hollinrake, of Gainesville, at
Greensburg, Pa., Sunday. He was a
boy of exceptional intelligence and
high character. The friends he made
in Ocala will mourn his early passing
and join the Star in deep sympathy
for his bereaved relatives.
The "friends of Irish freedom" in
the United States pledge themselves
to oppose the treaty and continue to
"fight" for the "Irish republic." They
have never fought for anything except
with their mouths and are more trou
ble to Ireland and America than they
ever will be to England.
All music lovers as well as patrons
of the school will be interested in the
announcement that the high school
music department will present a mus musical
ical musical comedy written by Mrs. Cole, the
music supervisor, and entitled "An
Interrupted Honeymoon," Thursday
evening at 8:15 o'clock at the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club. The comedy has for a plot
a theme which never lacks interest.
There are amusing speeches and fun funny
ny funny situations, while its music affords
splendid opportunity for judging the
work being done in the high school
sight singing classes, both individual individually
ly individually and collectively. The school orches orchestra
tra orchestra will accompany the play and fur furnish
nish furnish the music between acts. Proceeds
will be used for the benefit of the
high school music department.
We are making plenty of Pullman
bread every day now. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 3-6t
Federal Fruit Cake.


j Lakeland Telegram: In letting the
The annual meeting of the Marion, public know his hat is not in the
County Board of Trade will be held i rin&. Congressman Frank Clark gives
Thursday night at eight o'clock. At i expression to some very sage obser obser-this
this obser-this meeting the election of officers nations.
for the new year will take place, the- He says he does not look upon an
reports of the officers for the year election to the Senate as a promotion
ending will be submitted, amendments j fr a member of the House. That is
to the constitution and by-laws will exactly right. A House member if
be submitted for action, and there i ne s alert, active, in touch with his
will be a discussion of a program of constituency and alive to the public's
work for the new year. Notices are interest, has fully as much opportu opportu-being
being opportu-being mailed to every member of the n,ity to serve as a member of the Sen Sen-organization
organization Sen-organization and it is expected that ate- nc the man, whose-- re-election
the attendance Thursday night will be s assured, who enjoys public favor

one of the largest of the year.
The amendments to the constitution
and by-laws to be submitted Thursday
night provide for the changing of the
name of the organization from the
Marion County Board of Trade to
Marion County Chamber of Commerce
so that the organization might have
a title that is most generally used
throughout the United States. Other
amendments to be submitted provide
for regular meetings to be held upon
dates determinable by the board of
governors not less frequently than
once in three months; for the payment
of the active dues of the organization
quarterly in advance instead of
monthly; to provide for forfeiture of
membership in the case of delinquen delinquencies,
cies, delinquencies, and providing that a resolution
offered at any meeting must be in
writing and it cannot be presented un unless
less unless it has previously had the approv approval
al approval of the board of governors without
a general statement of the subject
matter be made. In the case of reso resolutions
lutions resolutions presented should any two
members object it shall be referred
to a committee to be immediately ap appointed
pointed appointed by the president. If the com committee
mittee committee recommends that consideration
be deferred, the resolution shall be re referred
ferred referred to the board of governors with
power to act.
(Evening Star, Jan. 9, 1902)
S. R. Birdsey and son, Ralph, have
returned to Havana, Cuba, after
spending several weeks in Ocala with
Mrs. Richard McConathy returned
last night from a several months so sojourn
journ sojourn in Paris and other popular Eu European
ropean European centers.
O. B. Howse returned today from a
trip to Kissimmee.
R. E, Yonge says that if subscrib subscribing
ing subscribing to a paper is a mark of friendship
for its publishers, just send him the
Evening Star,
Ben Bell of the Plant System visited
his mother in town yesterday.
Born, at 12 o'clock last night, to Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Cullen, a son.
The Ocala Board of Trade held its
annual meeting last night. Present,
President Ford and Secretary D. S.
Williams, with Jake Brown, Harry
Clarkson, M. Fishel, E. P. Thagard,
J. D. Robertson, C. L. Bittinger, D.
W. Davis and H. L. Anderson. The
first thing in order was the election
of a board of nine governors. The
names voted for were: Thagard, 17;
Brown, 16; Ford, 17; Clarkson, 15;
Will Edwards, 14; H. C. Groves, 10;
Robertson, 11; C. Rheinauer, 9; Bit
tinger, 8; Williams, 7; Chambliss and
Harris, 7 each; H. L. Anderson and
Barco, 3 each; Geo. K. Robinson, 2;
J. J. Gerig and D. W. Davis, 1 each.
The nine highest were elected.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Ocala Evening Star, Jan. 7, 1912)
The new city councilmen will take
their seats tonight. The entire new
council will consist of the following:
First ward, C. R. Tydings and L. W.
Duval; second ward, J. H. .Taylor and
R. R. Carroll; third ward, E. T. Hel Hel-venston
venston Hel-venston and H. A. Fausett; fourth
ward, G. A. Carmichael and F. G. B.
Weihe; at large, C. M. Livingston.
Mr. Robert Anderson Jr. has re returned
turned returned to his studies at Washington Washington-Lee
Lee Washington-Lee University, Lexington, Va.
Mrs. C. A. Arms entertained at
cards yesterday evening, honoring
Mrs. J. Wesley Stevens.
Miss Barbara Thompson, a very
charming Kentucky brunette, is the
guest of her sister, Mrs. J. C. Johnson.
Messrs. R. R. Carroll, P. V. Leaven Leaven-good,
good, Leaven-good, Horace Whetstone, D. S. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, B. Goldman and half a dozen
others will go to Jacksonville tonight
to attend the United States court as
witnesses for the government in the
case of the United States against the
Glickstines, who conducted the sale in
Ocala in 1908 called the Railroad
Wreck Sale.
Some new china dinner sets at THE
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Main Street
Market. 4-tf
This is a Studebaker year.


and is growing in wisdom and exper
ience, 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 Clark 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
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 increasingly
ly increasingly greater work he has been doing
for his district, his state and the na nation
tion nation 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 reached
ed reached 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
jects of much congratulation on his
decision and announcement.
"An interrupted rioneymeon, 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
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
phfne 151.
Federal Fruit Cake.
Guaranteed vulcanizing at
Tire & Vulcanizing Company.
Our repair work is guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler. 5-tf
If youll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other. 4-tf
New music at THE GIFT SHOP. 3t
Free service car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good dgar.
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily.
Main Street Mar-
ket. Phone 108.
Complete line of watches for every everybody
body everybody at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 6-tf



Sugar Cane Syrup,
pint bottles
Tall Pink Salmon
per can
one package
two packages....
three packages .
one cake
two cakes
three cakes
twelve cakes ....
P. & G. SOAP,
one cake
P. & G. SOAP,
two cakes
P. & G. SOAP,
three cakes
P. & G. SOAP,
twelve cakes
per can
Campbell's Soup,
one can
Campbell's Soup,
four cans


A general stock of GROCERIES and FEED.
licit your patronage





Would you
"send out a
Your business
stationery is
your business


Breaks Up
the Phlegm
Stops a ccl.l, sc. allies the
irritation. L ... ii.j
matiou, kerp eff the gerius.
Contains camphor, Men'Iiol wi:'i Thy Thymol,
mol, Thymol, Oil Pc;j; i .i.i'., Oil Eucalyptus,
Mutton Suet, l;iuia aaJ relrolarum.
Pkasan! Soo'hing
Immediately Effective
Try it for coughs, colds, sore thr", etc.
30c at all drug stores.1
Sor'hr- I)m Manafsrt'j"? ""-,
Jacksonville. Fla.. Wholesale D;tributor.
Plant now and have abundance of i
hie-h value erreen feed for dairy cows.
J pigs, chickens, etc. For plans and j
(particulars see F,
W. Ditto Ocala
i Fla.
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Ball
block. S-tf

Phone 163

We so-

lllllllllllllllllllllllllll!!lllllllll:!lllllllllll!lllll M

Of course you are if you
are interested in getting -the
best results from your' 5S
business. E
Nothing will suit you ex- 1
cept what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
that one word
tells the
whole story
Guaranteed Vi Years
Just to let yon know that yon can
;K Juur saws circular ana cross-cut
' ; gummed and sharpened for 5 cents
a tootn at uumjsk's uum snutr.
310 South Main St..

Baked Beans and brown bread at'
Carter's Bakery Saturday. 6-2t


7 i



A Big Lot

Fort Ming
Only 7 Left
118 Fort King Avenue
For Rent
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 252
Good Things to Eat
George's Pure Boneless
Codfish in pound boxes
Salt Spanish Mackerel t
Large Holland Herring
Pickled Salmon
Fresh Mackerel
Canned Fish and Meat
Codfish, Shrimp
Little Neck Clams
Lobsters, Clam Chowder
New Zealand Rabbit
Sliced Pickled Lamb Tongue
Finnan Haddie, ready to fry
Russian Sardines in Kegs
0. K. Teapot Grocery
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 nm
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 um
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 um
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 1:25pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homo&assa 1:25 ym
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.


OoyrrtXkt, 1SSS, ky HarpT sad. Brothers.
Fnbiiibed taromjk ifnlil amiiBgnt wlUi The Wheeler Syndicate, Ine.

"It's different with you Dee Dee.
You're older even than my mama was,
and didn't you say when you and her
was girls together there wasn't a live livelier
lier livelier two sisters? Now, didn't you. Dee
"In a respectable way, yes. But
there wasn't the oily-mouthed, bald-
headed divorced man alive, with little
rat eyes and ugly lips, who could have
took me or your mama out aute-rid-ing
before or after dark."
"Aw r
"Yes, 'aw I You keep running
around with the kind of men that don't
look at a girl unless she's served up
with rum-sauce and see where it lands
you. Just keep running if you want
to, but my money don't buy you no
red ribbons to help to drive you to the
devil I"
"The way you keep fussing at me,
when I don't even go to dances like the
other girls! I sometimes I just wish
I was dead. It's the limit Even Max
Meltzer gimme the laugh today."
"You'd never hear me say watch the
clock If you keep company with a boy
like Max Meltzer. A straight, clean boy
with honest intentions by a girl look look-in
in look-in right out of his face. You let a
boy like Max Meltzer begin to keep
steady with you and see what I say.
You don't see no yellow streak in his
face; he's as white as the goods .he
"I know. I know. You think now
because he's going to be made buyer
for the white goods in Septemher he's
the whole show. Gee! Nowadays hat
ain't so muchy much for a fellow to
"No. I think that the kind of fellow
that fresh Mamie Grant gets you ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with are muchy much. I'm
strong for the old rat-eyed sports like
Jerry Beck, that ain't got a honest
thought in his head. I bet he gives you
the creeps, too, only you're the kind of
a girl, God help you, that's so crazy j
for luxury you could forget the devil j
had horns if he hid 'em under a auto- j
mobile cap." j
"Sure I am. I ain't seen nothing but
slaving and drudging and pinching all
my life, while other girls are strutting j
the Avenue In their furs, and sleeping j
mornings as long as they want under j
eider-down quilts. Sure, when a man
like Jerry Beck comes along with a
carriage-check instead of a subway
ticket I can thaw up to him like a
water-ice, and I ain't ashamed of it,
Miss Worte withdrew her arm
sharply and plunged ahead, her lips
wry and on the verge of trembling.
"When a girl gets twenty, like you.
It ain't none of ray put-in no more.
Only I hope to God your mother up
there is witness that if ever a woman
slaved to keep a girl straight and done
her duty by her It was me. That man
ain't got no good intentions by
"Oh, ain't you ain't you a mean mean-thinking
thinking mean-thinking thing, ain't you? What kind
of a girl do you think I am? If he
didn't have the right intentions by me
' do you think
"Oh, I guess he'll marry you if he
can't get you no other way. A di divorced
vorced divorced old guy like him, with a couple
of kids and his mean little eyes knows
he's got to pay up if he wants a young
girl like you. Oh, I Ouch oh oh !"
"Dee Dee, take my arm. That was
only an ash-can you bumped Into. Go
on, take my arm, Dee Dee. Here we
are home. Lemme lead you upstairs."
They turned In and up and through
a foggy length of long hallway. At
the last and third landing an empty
coal-scuttle stood just outside a door
as If nosing for entrance.
"Watch out, Dee Dee, the scuttle.
Lemme go in first. Gee! it's cold In Indoors
doors Indoors and warm out, ain't It? Wait
till I light up. There!"
"Lemme alone. ( can see."
You, with your feet on your library
fender, stupefied with contentment and
your soles scorching, your heart is not
black; it is only fat. How can it know
the lean formality of the furnished
room? Chambermaids know It when
they knock thrice and only the faint
and nauseous fumes of escaping gas
answer them through the plugged key keyhole.
hole. keyhole. Coroners know it.
Sadie Barnet and Edith Worte knew
it, too, and put out a hand here and
there to allay It. A comforting spread
of gay chintz covered the sag in their
white Iron bed; a photograph or two
stuck upright between the dresser mir mirror
ror mirror and its frame, and tacked full flare
against the wall was a Japanese fan,
autographed many times over with the
gay personnel of the Titanic store's an annual
nual annual picnic.
Miss Worte dropped her dark cape
from her shoulders, hung it with her
hat on a door peg and sat heavily on
the edge of the bed.
"God! my feet."
"Soak 'em."
Miss Barnet peeled off her shirt shirtwaist.
waist. shirtwaist. Her bosom, strong and fiat as a
boy's, rose white from her cheaply
dainty under-bodice ; at her shoulders
the flesh began to deepen, and her
arms were round and full of curves.
"Here, Dee Dee, I'm so nervous
when Xhurry. You say in this ruche ;

you got time before the supper-DeiL
See, right along the edge like that."
Miss Worte aimed for the eye of the
needle, moistening the end of the
thread with her tongue and her flut fluttering
tering fluttering fingers close to her eyes.
"God I I just ain't got the eyes no

"Godl I I Just Aint Got the Eyes
No More."
more. I can't see. Sadie; I can't find
the needle."
Sadie Barnet paused in the act of
brushing out the cloud of her dark
hair, and with a strong young gesture
ran the tnread through the needle,
knotting its end with a quirk of thumb
and forefinger.
"It's the drops. Dee Dee, and this
gas light, all blurry from the curling curling-iron
iron curling-iron in the flame, makes you see bad."
Miss Worte nodded and closed her
.eyes as if he would press back the
tears and let them drip Inward.
"Yes, I know. I know."
"Sure Here, lemme do it. Dee Dee.
I won't stay out late, dearie, if your
eyes are bad. We're only going out for
a little spin.
Miss Worte lay back on the chintz
bedspread and turned her face to the
"I should worry if you come home or
If you don't all the comfort you are
to me !"
"You say that to me many more
times and you watch and see what I do ;
you watch and see."
"The sooner the better."
In the act of fluting the soft ruche
about her neck, so that her fresh little
face rose like a bud from its calyx.
Miss Barnet turned to the full length
of back which faced her from the
"That's the way I feel about it
the sooner the better."
"Then we think alike."
"You ain't been such a holy saint to
me that I got to play up to you for it
all my life. You only raised me be because
cause because you had to. I been working for
my own living ever since I was so lit little
tle little I had to lie to the inspectors about
my age."
"That's the thanks I get; that's
"Aw, I know all that line of talk by
heart, so you don't need to ram it
down me. You gotta quit insinuating
about my ways to me. I'm as straight
as you are and
"You you take off that ivory-hand
breast-pin ; that ain't yourS."
"Sure I'll take it off, and this ruche
you gimme the money to buy, and this
red bracelet vou limine and every
old thing you eve." gimme. Sure I II
take 'em all off. I wish I could take
off these gray-tup shoes you paid a
dollar toward, and 1 would, too, if I
didn't have to go barefoot. It's the last
t:ni.' I borrow from
"Aw. you commenced that line of
talk when you was ten."
"I mean it."
"Well, if you do, take off them gloves
tliar I bought l'cr myself and you
I egxvd right oif ivy hands. Just take
'em off and go ei anded with your
liu -e headed friend; maybe he can
v"ou Oh. I 1 wish I was deal!
I'll go barehanded to a snowb.;:l
-t rather than wear your duds.
Tin ,. I'r old gloves there:",'
Teat'-: v. ere streaming and
ti t : i' ravages on th
month surface of
her i keeks.
"1 .iut wish 1 I was dead'
"Aw. no. you don't: There's him
. with a horn m his autu that
i-'s a m-ise like the devil veiling.'
ly's our iittie rat-eyed, low-liv -J
v. n -v. You don't wish you -a-J
1 now. d- you? Go to him and his
divorces and his littie round head,
t's w l;ei c you l.eiong; that's whto
-it-U on the road to the devil beioag
it'.- it" r.i'hind. Ti.ei e he is now, wait wait-:
: wait-: V you to the .levik He don't
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

TTeVu" fo houK-nonJT so iuUcl ; ne k.mws
j "u"re n ady and waiting for him."
Miss Barnet lastened on l.t-r little
hat with fuij-vrs that fumbled.
"Giuime the key."
"Aw, no. you uuii't. When you -oiue
home tniirht you knoota ; no mr tip tip-i.?,
i.?, tip-i.?, nigm-at.-' bu&iiits like iii.;.-.
i kin-v. you v;:S lyin to Ui i.buiit the
"You gimme that key. I don't vant
you : to iet up, with all y..;
icit-king. to open tb door for nie. Y
i-iiiin' the l:ey."
"II you vann;i gt in this roon
'.leu you come home tonight, yon
knock like any self-re -iK-ctiiiu gi.-i
ain't ;i f i ai!, to uo."
"Y .1- :-- yon With a si, ,.-:
intake of breath Miss Barnet timxy
wide tlie door, aiui.iming it after h h-until
until h-until the window art! the blur ri;is ri;is-vase
vase ri;is-vase on the Uiuuteipicce iad .ui.--Woi
ie. sticitiieu fi.ll on t ii ii-'ed,
'ed, ii-'ed, sliivi Ti'i',.
Two flights down she flung open tl
front door. There ame from the curl
the blent of a siren, wild for sjiw!
Sh- stood for a moment in the
brasure of the door, scenting.
"Do I need my heavy coat, Jerry'.''
The liiin figure ia the tom.ea'i, v.i.i
his arms tl.iu. out their length a v-"-:-rhe
hack of the seat, moved from tin
enter to th side.
"No. you don't. Hurry up. I'll keep
you v arm if you need a coat. Climi
in here riuht next to me. Peachy. Now
didn't 1 say 1 was Koiug to keep you
warm? Quit your squirming. Touchy
I won't bite. Heady. iJeorge. L"p to
the Iaii;nie inn. and let out suiia
miles there."
"Gee'. Jerry, you not the HiiiousIih
top off. Ain't ;!iis sv.eil To;- sinam. i V"
(Continued Tomorrow)

She Became Another's Wife in His
Absence, but He Married Her
Soon after his arrival in Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Benjamin Franklin went to live
with the parents of Deborah Read,
who later became his wife, and It was
not long before he and Deborah be became
came became engaged. Their marriage plans
were interrupted by the necessity of
Franklin's visiting London.
His stay in England was longer
than expected, but Benjamin remained
faithful to his "dear child," as he
always called her, and returned to
America, anxious to hasten the wed wedding.
ding. wedding. What was his grief and aston astonishment
ishment astonishment when, upon his arrival in
Philadelphia, he learned that his
"Debbie," less steadfast than himself,
had succumbed to the wiles of a
fascinating ne'er-do-well named
Rogers, who had loved her briefly
and gone away. The deserted
Deborah otice more turned her affec affections
tions affections towards Franklin, who forthwith
married her. It is asserted by some
historians that Deborah took her
famous husband without the formality
of divorcing her first one, but that
fact has never been definitely estab established.
lished. established. The Franklins once they had
weathered the pre-marital storms,
lived happily together. Deborah,
described by historians as an Illit Illiterate,
erate, Illiterate, superstitious woman, seems to
haye held her husband's Interest des despite
pite despite this great intellectual discrep discrepancy.
ancy. discrepancy. INDORSE WATER WITH MEALS
Medical Association Journal Says That
It Promotes a Secretion of Gas Gastric
tric Gastric Juice.
To an inquiry about the effect of
drinking water with meals, the editor
of the Journal of the American Medi Medical
cal Medical Association replies:
"The Immediate effect of water dur during
ing during a meal is certainly one of dilution.
However, this fact has been overr
emphasized by those who are adverse
to the drinking of water with meals,
for it has been shown Indubitably by
several Investigators, working on dog
and man, that water Itself promotes a
secretion of gastric-juice, and that
when water Is gien shortly before or
with a meal It has a very definite ef effect
fect effect In increasing the secretory re response
sponse response of the stomach as regards vol volume
ume volume of juice and acidity. A given
amount of water" has "less and less
effect on gastric secretion the longer
the time interval between the meal
and the giving of water" (Sutherland).
Ivy has likewise found that the in ingestion
gestion ingestion of water with the meal in increases
creases increases the amount and the free and
total acidity of the gastric juice. Inci Incidentally,
dentally, Incidentally, the Ingestion of water with
meals decreases the emptying time of
the stomach.
First Phrenologist Unpopular.
The man who originated the science
of phrenology had 'to leave not tonly
his land, but also one of Its neighbors
and seek shelter among strangers.
This was Franz Joseph Gall, a Ger German
man German scientist, who was born In 1758.
From the fatherland he went to Vi Vienna,
enna, Vienna, and there, at the famous uni university
versity university of that city, delivered his first
great lecture on his pet subject. This
was In 1796. For a while he was mere merely
ly merely ridiculed, but before long somebody
began to feel that his theory might not
be In keeping with what the Bible said,
and In 1805 the Austrian government
interdicted his lectures as dangerous
to religion, and Gall came near tast tasting
ing tasting prison fare in an Austrian jail.
France, cradle of freedom, beckoned
him. He went there in 1807 and re remained
mained remained In Paris to the day of his
i death, surrounded by pupils and appre appre-I
I appre-I dative colleagues.


Western Peoples Have Not a Prcper
Comprehension of Its immense
Singers are not the only persons who
need to learn to breathe deeply; the
practice Is good for every one, say the
neurologists, and they add that we of
the western lands have paid altogether
too little attention to correct respira respiration
tion respiration and still less to the good effects of
deep breathing.
In the Orient they look very differ differently
ently differently upon It and lay great stress upon
its constant and regular practice. The
eastern philosophers teach that the
mental powers, self-control, clear vi vision,
sion, vision, happiness and even morals are
dependent in great measure upon this
practice of deep breathing.
It Includes the play of the whole res respiratory
piratory respiratory apparatus every part of the
lungs, every air cell, every respiratory
muscle, Is to be brought into action. In
modified breathing only part of the
cells are filled with oxygenated air,
and the muscles are only partly em employed.
ployed. employed. To breathe deeply requires that one
should stand erect and inhale steadily
through the nostrils. First fill the lw lw-er
er lw-er part of the lungs, then the middle
part by pushing out the lower ribs and
breast bone, and finally the higher
part by elevating the chest. Hold the
breath for a few seconds and exhale
slowly through the mouth.
Deep breathing promotes a sort of
massage of the internal organs and
produces a soothing effect on the
But Young Physician's Concern Over
Patient's Eye Was Really
Wholly Unnecessary.
From one of the larger hospitals In
Kansas City comes the story (guar (guaranteed
anteed (guaranteed under the foods and drugs
act) of a young doctor and an equally
young and well-trained nurse," who
collaborated In the conscientious
ireaiuieui oi uie leit eye oi a patient
who had been sent to the hospital for
an operation.
It is said that, following the opera operation,
tion, operation, the pupil of the patient's left eye
failed to dilate in accordance to In Instructions
structions Instructions in the book, and the young
physician became somewhat con concerned.
cerned. concerned. As to just why the pupil was
expected to grow larger at the time
Is not known to the layman, but the
fact remains that the doctor prescribed
an eye bath and instructed the at attending
tending attending nurse to apply It every half
hour throughout the night. After the
a hfirt hcon hathat 1-Vi a 1 A woa
pulled down and massaged thoroughly.
And so, every half hour, the nurse
carried out the doctor's Instructions.
When daylight came a bandage was
placed over the optic to protect It
from the strong rays of the morning
At nine o'clock the young doctor en entered
tered entered the patient's room and asked
the man how his eye felt.
"Well," he replied, "It feels as good
as it has for a long while. You see, It
has been a glass eye ever since I was
five years old." Kansas City Times.
The Castle of Lewes.
The noble castle of Lewes, In Eng England,
land, England, now acquired for the nation, has
a nistoj-y going nacK to me nerce uitys i
of the Saxon invasions. In Athelstan's
day it possessed two mints, and the
Lewes silver coin was a recognized
coin of the realm. The conqueror
gave the town to William of Warren,
who found a fortress ready to hand,
much like that he ha4 left behind him
In Normandy.
Lewes, which has been famous for
long years for bonfires snd fireworks,
used to persecute Quakers and others;
thus in 1659 a party of Quakers were
assembled for worship on the castle
green, when "rude people" fell upon j
them with swords, guns and pikes, and
assailed them with squibs. So squlb squlb-bllne
bllne squlb-bllne Is proved to be one of the most
ancient Institutions of the, town.
Possibility of Saving Coal.
An ordinary passenger locomotive
consumes a pound of fuel for every
52 feet It travels. Each unnecessary
stop, made with a heavy freight or
passenger train, represents a fuel loss
of from 500 to 750 pounds of coal, de depending
pending depending on the weight of the train,
the length of the stop and the grade
conditions. A brake-line air leak on
a train of 50 freight cars has been
known to cause a loss of as mnch as
2,540 pounds of coal In a ten-houj
period. The loss of coal each time a
modern locomotive pops off for five
minutes is about 75 pounds. If leco leco-motlve
motlve leco-motlve firemen were to save a little
more than one shovelful of coal out
of each ton used, the total saving
would be equal to nearly one per cent
of all the coal hand'ed. Floyd W.
Parsons, in World's Work.
He Cured Her.
The absent-minded huband waa
prone to forget the mailing of impor important
tant important letters given him by his wife
when he started off for the office In
the morning. So she had resorted to
the old trick of placing a postcard ad addressed
dressed addressed to herself among the enve envelopes.
lopes. envelopes. When she didn't receive the
card in the late afternoon mail she
could repmach him at night.
It was wry embarrassing. So the
absent-minded husband decided that
he would have to stop ft. One day
he wrote a mesajre on the bark of
the tale-telling postcard. Tf read:
No. dearest. I didn't forget to mail
the letters." After that his wife aban
doned the scheme. Milwaukee Jour

i Geo. Hay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala, Florida
g C V Jtooerts Barney bpencer fi
S thone Hob Jfnone 431 B
1 untrai uixectora, xjubaiiuera
Private iiorgue and Chapel-
Oihce Phone ikU, Ocala, la,
2i V. Broaaway
,,. .1:. ,U...
-Notice is utieuy fcitii max itxo city
oi Ucid. by an ui a.pirovei A'o-
csiaLe Jeicl lJca Ueivw, ol lulled Ui said
ciiy, Ui-.uii cuuuiy, j: ionaa. uwui.d Uie
.-.p.uttllitUU tlcl'eiliaUltX SptiCiU.! JO.
iiuui oi ii-ua a.Lui.uit luai iii i
rcii cs.La.te a.uiuUiX mat. part oX nAld
.urs. iiura. L,njv.u a owjxer ol: Com Com-UJcilcXii'
UJcilcXii' Com-UJcilcXii' iu. led lurUi oi auauwt
ourixer oi iot i oi Kcaraoii.s .Uidaie .Uidaie-Lu.w.
Lu.w. .Uidaie-Lu.w. ioli, thence east lw- leel-to Tu Tu-cavviiia
cavviiia Tu-cavviiia street, noi iu 43 -fc leel, west HZ
Xeei, sojili ieel, lo i o u. And co.u:ncuci-L.0 Ziii ly ieel iiorUl oX
iuuihtasi corner oi iot l, itc-araou'a iuis, tneiice tat xi Xtet
Lo j. uicaw uia o ci eel, liortu iui Xeet
weal 1JZ ieel, bouia ibZ ieel lo p O O,
ij itiiuirtu lo cuiiaU'uci euro aa aXorw aXorw-ici.iu'
ici.iu' aXorw-ici.iu' oil i uca W'liia all eel.
iieien i'. iwiitr tu uLtr oX: Com Com-uiclicili
uiclicili Com-uiclicili j i led to u I ii ul ouLliWet
.uici'toecUoii oi auau.s alia XuAOtwiiia
aU'teii, Uieiicc aouLU tin ieel, wet liU
ieel, iiuiln Ow Ieel, cab I ilM XeeL, IS l'e-iju-ta
io cona Hue i euro an aioreaald
on Xuaca wiiia aliceu
Airs. i.iiiiiie Coie a ovvriei oi uie wVfc
oi iraciiuuai uioca til, oiu isurvev i
Ocala, exceiiiiiit, a- Ieel easi and.
on east eHu, le retailed lo CUQj.
euro aa aXufe&aiu on Jaaiu street.
J. I. Taylor a owiier oX: in iot. 1 oX
seymour fc sub oi souiiiAeti triangular
portion oi iot oX bioca 1, Jir eU s
audition to Ocala esi OX tile xitit oi
way oX inn .a. C jL. ii. ii., required to
coxiatruct curb aa aioieaaid on Aorta
.uaoiioiia street.
Uiie X. Cuaiiibiifia, a owner oX iot Z
Seymours uo oi me ooutuwcttt tri tri-aiijiulax
aiijiulax tri-aiijiulax purtio iiui lot Oiuci- i Aii Aii-ibJ
ibJ Aii-ibJ i aduiiioii to Ocaia; aiaO iot i'i uub
oi lot i, Oiock iaL, Aiired a addition to
Ocala, io retuireu to conaixuct euro a
aiuresaid on .oiia jUa,;iioiia street.
id. Ai crazier, 'aji owner oX: &outa
une-tiiiiu oi iol 4, inoca X .Aiired ad ad-uitiun
uitiun ad-uitiun to Ocaia, la ieuireu to construct
euro aa aioreaam, on isortli .nagnoil
juaie K. Kandckli, aa owner oX norm
ileal oi aoutu liaii oX bouiiiwesi quarter
oi block, j Aiireds' addition to Ocaia,
ia reUii-ed to construct curb a aiore aiore-aaiu
aaiu aiore-aaiu on .oiiii uaanona afreet.
a. ll. ideiiieinaii, aa owner oX: Com Com-luciiciiiri
luciiciiiri Com-luciiciiiri at tue no! in w eal corner oX
bioca ij Ailreu'a auuiuon to ocaia,
aodiii Z ieet. eaat io ieet, nor in
j J Xeet, weat iu? ieel to p o b, id re required
quired required to conatruct curb a aiortaaid
on .Norm Jtianoiia aireel.
lieriiian JLenjauiin aa owner oX: Co-n-uieiicmb
J ieet norta oX tne ttoutnwest
coiner oi aection tt. lownamip is soutn,
range eaat, luence norlu it Xeet,
eaat 4Zu ieet. aouui itn Xeet, tbence
west 4iu ieet to o o u. ia required to
conatruct cui-b as aXoreaald on iorta
jtiaaona atreeU
C caraiiciiael aa owner ox: com commencing
mencing commencing za ieet norm oi tne outnwet
corner ol section 6, lownamp 1 soutn,
r.nge eaal, tiience norm tU xeet.
tiience eaat ZW Xeet, tnence outn U
Xeet, tiience west Zlo Xeet to p o b, la
required to construct euro aa aXoresaid
on .Noriii Aiagiioiia atreet.
Lm A. Gable, aa owner oX lot 1 sub oX
lot 11, Caidweiia addition to Ocaia, is
required to conatruct n id e wain and
curb aa- aXoresaid on oancnez street.
C. Carinicnaei as owner oX: ko Xeet
eaat and weat by li Xeet norta and
south in northeast corner oi iot ot
Calaweil's audition to ocala. is requir required
ed required to conatruct sidewala and euro as'
aioreaaid on t&ancaez atreet.
Hans Jfeterson as owner of: Lot 7
and 6 ot block 2 ot .Florida Central
hauii Company a sub oX bloc as i and 4,
AUrfeU'a auUiiion to Ocaia. in section tt,
townsuip 1Z south, range ii east, is re required
quired required to conatruct curb as aloresaid
on -Nona Magnolia street.
J. o. Graniuam, as owner of lot 12
of block Z, Florida Central Xand Com-
pany-a- sub oX oiocks i and 4, Alired m
addition to Ocaia. is required to con construct
struct construct curb as aXoreaaid on .North lag lag-noiia
noiia lag-noiia street.
W. 11. Mullen, as owner oX lot 5 of
block 1. sub oX lots I, 2 and 3 oX blo.irt
Q, Allred's addition to Ocala, is requir required
ed required to construct curb as aforesaid on
North Magnolia, street.
V. J. jfrink. aa owner of block 18,
Aiired's addition to Ocala. is required
to construct curb as aXoreaaid on North
lagnolia street.
aid sidewalks to be five feet In
width, tne base to be Xour inches thick
on Main street, on all other streets
three inches thick, and to be one part
1 'or Hand cement, three parts Lake
Weir sand, five parte crushed stone;
wearing surface to be applied before
baae is dry and to be one inch thick
and to be of one part Portland cement,
two parts Lake tVeir sand. Curbs to
be five inches thick and at least one
foot deep and to be one part Portlant
cement, two parts Lake Weir sand and
four parts crushed stone. Grades to be
furnisaed by city oa request. The con construction
struction construction of said improvement to be
commenced by March 10th. 1S22. and If
said improvements are not commenced
by said date by said owners, the same
will be done by the city ef Ocala fend
assessment certificates issued therefor.
This the 10th day of December, A. D.
1921. H. C SLSTRUNK.
12-12-St-Mon City Clerk.
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf




All Yoiir Life Yea
Have Heard oi an All All-Star'
Star' All-Star' Cast.- Here You
Will See One!


r.a 9s





MoTTt3 8!ue e

Agnes Ayss

-e pc!?yMoran

Raymond Hatton


The new Catholic church of the

i If you have any society items for i Blessed Trinity was dedicated Sunday
the Star, please call five-one. t under the most favorable circum-
j j stances. The weather could scarcely
j Miss Marie Haile of Norfolk, Va., ; have been more beautiful. The church
; arrived in Ocala last night for a visit j was crowded, there being a large num num-'with
'with num-'with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Syd-jber from other churches present. The
: ney Haile. j dedication ceremonies began at 10:30
- j o'clock promptly and were performed
Miss Ruth Isaacs of Tampa is the j by Rev. T. J. Plunkett, who built the

; church, assisted by Rev. John Conoly,
. of GainesviUe, and Rev. M. Fox of Or-


All Eastern Stars are requested to
meet at the hall at 9:30 tomorrow
(Tuesday) morning to attend in a
body the funeral of Mrs. L. E. Yonce.


guest of Mrs. Joseph Malever.

Fresh meats
Street Market.

and poulary. Main
Phone 108. 4-tf

Ft ;r t" a w 1 :


Mr. G. W. Miller of Gainesville, j lando. Rev. Plunkett, accompanied by

field man for the state equalizer's of- the two priests and altar boy, began j

fice, was in the city Saturday, calling j the ceremonies at the front door. He
on Tax Collector Stripling. (then proceeded around the church,

blessing the exterior, and followed in
procession by the children of the

j parish and the adult members of the

congregation. Returning to the front :
door, the priests and altar boys enter enter-ed.
ed. enter-ed. The doors were closed during the j
blessing of the interior of the church, j
At 11 o'clock the doors were opened j
and the congregation and others enter-

, ed an(j soon filled every pew and chairs j
The Gift Shop is showing a complete that were placed in the aisles. Rev. J

line of the latest music. 6-3t Flunkett was the celebrant of the high

j mass, and Rev. Conoly preached the

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

Mrs. Lois Tucker and grandson re returned
turned returned today to their home in
Gainesville after a pleasant visit with
Mrs. Tucker's sister, Mrs. W. L.

Mrs. Donald Schreiber and infant sermon. The mass was sung by the

! daughter, Peggie, have left the hos-1 Sunday school choir under the direc direc-;pital
;pital direc-;pital and are now with Mrs. Schrei-j tion of Mrs. J. E. Hyndman. A solo,
! bers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. George an "Ave Maria," was sung by Mrs.

K. Robinsons j Philip G. Murphy, accompanied by
i Mrs. S. B. Ware.- Mr. George Board

j attend the freight rates hearing be

fore the state railroad commission.

Jette L. Lasky presents

Mr. A. R. Sandlin of Leesburg was j assisted the organ accompaniment of

in the city yesterday, on his way to j the cheir with a saxophone.

The new church is one of the finest
Catholic churches in the state. It is
of stone with red tile roof and a per perpendicular
pendicular perpendicular gothic of the Tudor period
in design, and is being greatly ad admired
mired admired as an addition to the publiy
buildings of Ocala.

Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McCredie of

3 Raltimore are in the citv. the euests

; of Mr. McCredie's mother, Mrs. Julia
! McCredie.



The Affairs

of Anatol
With an dll Star Cast

A picture recording in scenes
of unrivalled beauty the excit exciting
ing exciting exploits of a love of love.
A shimmering, dashing riot of
color and luxury. Warm wit!i
the life of real-world men and
JAN. 9 & 10
ADMISSION, 25c and 50c
Including tax

t Mr. C. E. Aheam has

s ; from his holiday vacation in Fayette-

I children stopped on the way home for

returned i MR. MUNROE HOST


and the

Mr. T. T. Munroe, president of -the

FOR RENT A furnished five-room
apartment at Stanton, Fla., at $30
a month. Address Mrs. Frank
Lytle, Stanton, Fla. o-6t
WANTED I am open for a good in installment
stallment installment man with good references.
No others need apply. B. Gold Goldman.
man. Goldman. 9-lt
FOR SALE Two pianos in fine con condition.
dition. condition. Also good incubator. One
White Wyandotte cock bird, thor thoroughbred.
oughbred. thoroughbred. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E.
5th St., Ocala, Fla. 15-lm
Ljne is fully equipped to give prompt
service in 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 Iady 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

a visit to relatives in Jacksonville

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank,
was, Thursday night, host at an ele-

ji; Air. vvniiam r leiamg. wno was gantiy appointed dinner at nis nome,
) operated on for appendicitis Friday at at which he entertained the employes
m the hospital, is doing well, and his of the banking establishment of

! friends hope that he will soon be which he is the head,
well. Dinner was served at 6:30 and for

Harrington Hal block.




j the occasion the table was attractive attractive-Miss
Miss attractive-Miss Dollie Jones, after a pleasant ly arranged. The centerpiece was a
visit with Miss Blalock at her home large basket filled with exquisite pink
; on Third street, has returned to her roses. Arranged at intervals or the
home in Tampa. ; table were lighted pink candles. A
1 j delicious dinner was served in courses
! Take your watch and jewelry re-at the conclusion of which, cigars
:,!. t Snm T Wi1nn. teweler were Passed by the host'

- rr. 4 .L 1 nf 4.1

bank had been a custom of Mr. Mun-

I rcto'a for mnnir vpars VinrV. hut. in re-

I Mr. G. T. Maughs left this after- j cent yearg thg cugtom had lapged &nd
; noon for Tampa nd Bradentowr i hi8 wa & deK htful revival of an
.where he will spend several days with ; occasi(m UmA t0 alL

j Irienas- j The guests of the evening were Mr.
j j and Mrs. N. A. Russell, Mr. and Mrs.
j Mrs. Bertha .Carroll of St. Peters- j DeWitt Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. R. T.
g ': burg, arrived in Ocala Saturday, hav- j stroud, Mrs. Allen Walkley, Miss
piinpr been called here by the death of Margaret Jackson, Messrs.. J. M.
g j Mrs. L. E. Yronce. She is a guest at Thomas, Ernest Nott, Earl Gregory,

i the home of Mr. and xMrs. K. ; Homer Agnew and Richard Dewey.

h. i i onge.

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

At Davidson's
Union Station Cafe
Best Dinner in Florida for
75 Cents
Any Style
ciflars, Cigarettes

fx Mrs. J. J. Neighbour left this morn morn-f
f morn-f ing as a delegate to the council of
?! the Woman's Auxiliary which con-

h i venes in Orlando tomorrow,


The body of Mrs. L. E. Yonce, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mr. Y'once and Mr.

Walter Yonge, will arrive in Ocala
this afternoon on the limited. It will

be taken to the chapel of George Mac

Kay, until tomorrow morning when

the casket will be taken to the home

of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Yonge from
which place the funeral will be. held

I tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock. Rev

J. J. Neighbour of the Episcopal

hie church, will officiate. The following

iit 1 I 4- nn tA II

T1 J A. A. Z L.

j r ree air ana a man iu put i, m
ji i right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf
li .

" l Mr. Adolphe Hohenberg returned

S J early this week from a

Messrs. F. W. Cook, C. E.



sister, Mrs

I W,lY-1-.L-0 111 HorQW

Si Z T, I m. ; Bradford Webb, C. E. Connor, Geo. T

i i-ii w nA Condrey and S. Wesson. At the

, ,nA rt grave the service will be m charge of
ti his Ocala friends are always glad to t xi. nn o

y : see him.

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.




Mrs." Estelle Yonge of Jacksonville,

will arrive this afternoon to attend

the funeral of Mrs. L. E. Yonce.

"The Sheik," and several other new
books at THE BOOK SHOP. 7-3t

5' A little girl was born to Mr. and
j Mrs. R. W. Fuller Sunday after-
H noon. Madison (Fla.) Enterprise-

! Hf. TT 1 T ..,1 laff n1oT

Mr. Fuller is the son of Dr. R. D.i
Fuller, and removed to Madison, to:for a well-deserved vacation in Ohio
practice his profession there a few and other parts north. The balance
months ago. We are glad to learn of of the Star bunch hoPes he will have
his attaining a eood practice in that good time, and not get frostbitten

The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf

solid North Florida town, as well as
the latest accession to his fine little

before he returns home.

This is a Studebaker year.

' m

Wallace ReU and Dele Darnels in the Paramount Picture, "The Affairs cj
Anatol." J Cecil 3. DeMille Production.
Will be at Temple Theater tonight and tomorrow.



Simmons' GARAGE

.PHONE 243

..i.. vi ".Iw ..- -!. ".

Cook's Market and Grocery

WANTED To rent or buy, 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,
also sleeping rooms and light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping rooms. Burnett's fiat, cor corner
ner corner Ft. King and Magnolia. 4-6t

FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped
with cord tires. A good buy. Apply
Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf

Wakefield and Surehead cabbage,
Crystal Wax Bermuda onion, Big

Boston lettuce. C. H. Cooner, 746
Wyomina St., Phone 389. 15-tf

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. 'TJavies, phone 256. 6-3t

LOST Friday afternoon, pink cameo
ring. Finder will please return to
Star office. 7-3t
WANTED To rent, house with large
lot; rent much be reasonable. Apply
in writing to H, care Star. 7-3t
LOST Bicycle taken from my porch
Thursday night; man size Indian
bicycle; red frame; front tire Fisk,
back tire chain tread; yellow saddle
with one mudguard 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


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

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 to be appreci-ated-Scives
without privation.

WANTED A No. 1 bird dog. Apply
to S. H. Groodt, at the Colonial ho hotel,
tel, hotel, Ocala. 9-lt
FOR RENT Two large unfurnished
rooms on first floor; two fireplaces,
toilet and bath. Apply at 304 Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez street. l-9-7t

"An Interrupted Honeymoon," a
musicai 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

Also just received wonderful range
of knitted ties whose blend x 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,
Ocala House Block

All the latest music at THE GIFT
SHOP. 6-3t

Cakes, cookiesand rolls fresh every

day at the Federal Bakery. 3-6t

v The war tax on eye

jcfamm. "t- glasses was removed Jan.

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

VtSJ. lst 1922, being assed

3L Jr as a necessity ana not a
f Jlt luxury.
t Optometrist and Optician

Eyesight Specialist If

Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

The best bread and rolls you ever
at? can be had at the Federal Bakery,'
fresh every day. 3-t

"The Mucker" and several other
books by the same .author at THE

Don't forget Zane Grey's latest book
at THE BOOK SHOP. 7-3t


By Oiarles Sughroe
Worn Nnwppe Una

You Know Hcrw Boys oAre

1P5 P (y&fc GOSH- HSVA .c. tva CE $ AS THICK. AS U THUVC? Wj 3
mil, rn


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