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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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday, probably rains in north portion.
Son rises tomorrow, 7:21; sets, 5:5L
TEMPERATUKES This morning, 56; this afternoon, 60.




General Pershing Recommends All
Southern Points to the House
Military Committee
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 18 The retention
by the war department of nine main
training centers, one in each corps
area, and of a number of other special
camps, was recommended today by
General Pershing, chief of staff, today
at a hearing before the House mili military
tary military committee.
General Pershing recommended the
retention as military training centers
of Camps McClellan, Alabama; Knox,
Kentucky; Travis, Texas; and as sup supplementary
plementary supplementary camps for training the
National Guard, reserve units and
special detachments, urged the reten retention
tion retention of Camps Lee, Virginia, and
Jackson, South Carolina.
The war department program, Gen.
Pershing said, calls for the consolida consolidation
tion consolidation at Camp Bragg, North Carolina,
all field artillery schools east of the
Mississippi river. The great artillery
center at Camp Knox, he said, should
be moved to Camp Bragg next sum summer.
Washington, Jan. 18. (Associated
Press) j The American government
has intervened in the controversy be between
tween between Chile and Peru, involving exe
cution of the treaty of Ancon, inviting
the two South American governments
to send plenipotentiaries to Washing
ton for a conference.
South Carolina and Russia's Experi Experience
ence Experience with Liquor to be Repeated
In Canada
Quebec, Jan. 18. (By Associated
Press). Profits from liquor sales in
the province of Quebec will pay off the
public debt, maintain roads and pro provide
vide provide funds for education, according to
a report prepared by Premier Tasche Tasche-reau
reau Tasche-reau for submission to the legislature.
The liquor business became a govern government
ment government monopoly last May. The pre premier's
mier's premier's report says the Quebec liquor
laws have proved successful from a
moral standpoint. "No doubt some
drunken men are to be found. They
will always be found and there are
more of them in prohibition communi communities,
ties, communities, New York, for example," the
premier says.
(Associated Press)
Hamilton, Ont., Jan. 18. The Can Canadian
adian Canadian immigration board today order ordered
ed ordered deportation of Matthew Bullock, a
negro, wanted in North Carolina on a
charge of inciting to riot. An appeal
was immediately taken to the Canad Canadian
ian Canadian government, which acted as a stay
in execution of the order.
Ocala's dummy police force is on
the rampage these days. This morn
ing early a Ford truck belonging to
Mr. Harry Whittington disputed the
right of way with the dummy at the
Marion Hardware corner. The dum dummy
my dummy suffered only the usual scatches,
but the poor truck tried to wrap itself
around the dummy. Recorder Sistrunk
charged the driver $11.10 but the
costs of the court are small beside the
garage bill. The driver of the truck
says he was unable to see the dummy
because of the fog and the fact that
there was no light on it.
Parker Painter of the Broadacres
Dairy Announces a Price of
Fifteen Cents a Quart
Beginning January 18th Broadacres
Dairy will deliver milk in Ocala at 15
cents a quart. The high standard of
our whole Jersey milk will be main maintained,
tained, maintained, such a quality that a large
percentage of Ocala children use it. A
government tested, pure bred and
high grade Jersey herd. Telephone
the farm or address Box 522, Ocala.
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
fcloek. 5-tf
Smoke Don Bey. That good cigar.


Ambassador Child and Troops From
The Rhine Joined in Honoring
That Nation's Brave
Rome, Jan. 18. (By Associated
Press). America today paid tribute
to the Italian unknown soldier. Ameri American
can American soldiers from occupied territory in
Germany participtaed in ceremonies
incident to the bestowal of the con congressional
gressional congressional medal of honor upon Ital Italian
ian Italian warriors. Richard Washburn
Child, United States ambassador to
Italy, delivered an oration at the tomb.
(By P. H. McGowan)
Washington, Jan. 15. Senator Park
Trammell, who was one of the sena senators
tors senators who led the fight in the Senate in
opposition to Senator Newberry be being
ing being seated, made some of the ablest
and most forceful speeches that were
heard during the consideration of the
case. In the closing hours of the de debate
bate debate Senator Trammell in concluding
his address said:
"Since my early entrance into polit political
ical political life I have always had an aver aversion
sion aversion to the corrupt use of money in
connection with campaigns. I have
felt that the lavish use of money was
destructive to and calculated to under undermine
mine undermine the very foundations of our gov government;
ernment; government; that it would in course of
time, if permitted and encouraged; re
sult in the overthrow of those bul bulwarks
warks bulwarks upon which rests the destiny of
the nation. So far as maintaining a
representative government is concern
ed, the American people have their
security and their safety only in the
ballot box. If we are going to permit
money to be used to purchase influ
ence, to purchase votes, and in that
way to defeat the unfettered, the free,
honest and patriotic will of the people
of any state, then we destroy the very
rock upon which rests the destiny of
the republic.
"Now, senators, the question of Mr,
Newberry personally is not the para
mount and primary one. The big
American question is whether or not
the United States Sjenate is going to
I place itself upon record as approving,
condoning and commending the pur purchase
chase purchase of a seat in the United States
Senate by Mr. Newberry himself, by
his family, or by anyone else at an
acknowledged cost of at least $200, $200,-000.
000. $200,-000. Some of you may give your ap approval,
proval, approval, but as for me, I condemn with without
out without reservation 'the boodle,' 'the bar barrel,'
rel,' barrel,' and corrupting campaign, result resulting
ing resulting in the nomination and election of
Truman H. Newberry to a seat in this
body. His commission is tainted all
over with corruption. He should not
be seated. The Senate should not ap approve
prove approve of this campaign which recorded
the greatest election scandal known to
American politics."
(Associated Press)
Astoria, Oregon, Jan. 18. What is
sai dto be the first train load of news
print paper to go into the interior of
the United States through a Pacific
port left here last night for Spokane.
The paper was manufactured in Nor Norway.
(Associated Press)
Danville, Va., Jan. 18. Fire early
today destroyed the Miller building,
a three-story brick structure built a
year ago on the site of the former
building burned in 1920. A drug store,
a book tsore, a dozen offices, a restau restaurant
rant restaurant and the Y. W. C. A. occupied the
structure. The fire originated in the
The U. D. C. will hold a silver tea
Thursday afternoon, Jan. 19th, Lee's
birthday, at the home of Mrs. E. L.
Carney. A splendid musical program
has been arranged and light refresh-
ments will be served. There will also
be a table where home made candy
will be on sale. The public is cordial-
ly invited to attend.
Free service car at the Ocala Tire'
& Vulcanizing Company. S-tf
Judge Futch has issued a marriage
I license to James Reed of Sanford and
J Miss Carrie Frank of Weirsdale.

Council at Tuesday Night's Meeting
Elected C. J. Ryan of Sanford
City Manager
The city council met Tuesday night
with all its members, Mayor Peek and
City Attorney Hocker present.
Clerk Sistrunk read the resignations
of Mr. L. B. McKenzie as city man manager
ager manager and Mr. J. W. Akin as sanitary
and plumbing inspector. The resig
nations of both these gentlemen are
to take effect when their successors
are elected and have qualified.
Mr. Sistrunk then read the report of
Mr. McKenzie on the city light and
water plant and recommendations as
to needed improvements there. Mr.
McKenzie pointed out that the turbine
unit of the plant was the only unit
capable of carrying the peak load of
the city at present and that in case
of a breakdown or shut down of this
unit for adjustment or repair, the
other equipment was not adequate to
supply the needs of the town. Mr. Mc McKenzie
Kenzie McKenzie also called the attention of the
council to the urgent need of repairs
on the boilers at the plant and stated
that it was impossible to do this work
under present existing conditions be because
cause because the boilers were so close to together
gether together that although a boiler was not
under steam and not in use it was too
hot to work in or on. Mr. McKenzie
also called attention to the need of a
larger spray pond and a water soften softening
ing softening plant for the entire water supply
of the city. In closing his report he
recommended that the city purchase a
new boiler and a new turbine unit at
once and that it consider the new
spray pond and water softening plant.
The council called upon Mr. R. A.
Burford Jr., who was present at the
meeting, to give a rough estimate of
the cost of a new boiler with settings
for two boilers and an addition to the
building in order to house them. Mr.
Burford stated that he was unable to



make any accurate estimate but that' Press). The prediction was made to tone
ne tone thought the boiler would cosfcltiay by-Leon- Trotsky,-soviet minister

about $12,000 and that a wing of the
building for the boiler would cost
about $8000, while the building could
be enlarged enough to also cover the
new water softener and electrical unit
(when purchased) for about $12,000.
The council indulged in some discus discussion
sion discussion as to ways and means of raising
funds for these necessary improve improvements
ments improvements at the plant. Some advised a
bond issue, while others advocated
raising the present water rate to a
minimum of $5 per quarter.
Dr. Henry moved that the chairman
of the public service department in
vestigate these much needed improve improvements
ments improvements and repairs and what the in increase
crease increase in revenue would be from a
higher water rate and report at the!
next meeting of the council.
Mr. Sistrunk then read the report
of City Manager McKenzie on the
street and sanitary departments.
Mr. S. H. Christian was awarded a
contract to drill a 12-inch well at the
septic tank of the sewer system. The
contract gives Mr. Christian $6 a foot
for drilling the well. He is to furnish
all tools and equipment and the city
is ao furnish all material used.
Mr. W. H. McConn presented a com communication
munication communication asking that the streets in
North Ocala be named and posted and
the houses numbered, stating that the
citizens of that section had no mail or
express deliveries now.
Mr. Elwood Raymond, chief of the
fire department, appeared before the
council with a four-fold request for
his department. First, he asked that
the small chemical truck be equipped
with new wheels as the present rear
wheels were giving way under the
weight of the truck. Second, he point pointed
ed pointed out that the city needed a new
truck in its fire fighting equipment.
He said that the city is not prepared
to fight a bad fire and that we badly
need a combined hose, chemical and
pumper. Third, he asked that the men
in his department be given higher
salaries. He pointed out that altho'
the police force worked only 12 hours
a day, each man drew $100 a month.
He said his fire fighters worked 24
hours a day for $75 a month and ask asked
ed asked that he pay of the fire boys be
raised. Fourth, Mr. Raymond spoke
in behalf of himself. He said that he
j had been on the job at the station day
j and night for two years with only
! three days off during that time. He
j requested that he be allowed one day
j a week oft. In conclusion Mr. Kay
mond added to his list of needs some
j tires for the big truck, rubber coats
and smoke masks.
Mr. Pedrick stated that he had in-
vestigated the case of the wheels and
believed they were needed. The coun-
cil ordered that new disk wheels be
1 purchased for the Dodge at a cost of


Senate Republicans Will First Press
The Allied Debt Refunding
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 18. Decision to
press first the allied debt refunding
bill and next the soldiers' bonus bill
was reached today by republican sen senators
ators senators in their first conference of this
session of Congress. A second confer conference
ence conference has been called for tomorrow to
discuss details of the two measures.
Opposition to the bonus bill developed
but it was announced officially the mo motion
tion motion to place it second in the list was
married by a large majority.
The American Tobacco Company, P.
Lorillard & Company and the Liggett
& Myers Tobacco Company are charg
ed with engaging in conspiracies with
numerous jobbers' associations to keep
up jobbers prices in a report trans transmitted
mitted transmitted today to the Senate by the Fed Federal
eral Federal Trade Commission.
Only Way to Put an End to the Per Pernicious
nicious Pernicious Activity of Enver
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 18. (By Associated
Press). Enver Pasha, former Turk Turkish
ish Turkish minister of war who fled from
Turkey shortly after the close of the
war, has ben captured in the Caucasus,
says a Constantinople dispatch.
(Associated Press)
Moscow, Jan. 18. (By Associated
of war, that the coming Genoa confer conference
ence conference would be a failure "unless the
United States enters it with a heavy
hand,' 'and makes possible the finding
of the center of the world's political
about $75. The council left all of Mr.
Raymond's report for the attention of
Ir. Pedrick, who is the head of that
Mayor Peek called the attention of
the council to the urgent need of
smoke masks for the fire department,
citing as an example the recent fire
in the Merchants block and how near
that came to being very serious be
cause of the lack of this small item of
Alderman Pedrick then brought up
a matter that was disturbing him. He
said that Chief Gordon carried him to
the jail during the rain yesterday
morning and. that when he opened the
door and stepped in he was over ankle
deep in water. The roof was leaking
so badly that Mr. Pedrick described it
as "leaking outside the jail and rain
ing inside." Mr. Pedrick asked that
the roof be repaired and that some
blankets be purchased to keep the
prisoners reasonably warm. The covin
cil gave Mr. Pedrick the job of seeing
that both matters were attended to.
Then the matter of the Silver
Springs panhandle election was
brought up. The attention, of the
council was called to the fact that a
two-thirds majority vote of the people
is required both in the district to be
excluded and the remainder of the
city, so it was decided to see how the
people at Silver Springs felt about the
matter before calling the election, it
developing that probably there are
not over two or three voters in the
Dr. Henry moved that the salary of
the city manager for the unexpired
term be fixed at $4500 per year. Mo Motion
tion Motion carried. Mr. Goldman nominated
Mr. C. J. Ryan for city manager. Mr.
5 Ryan was unanimously elected, to take
office as soon as he is qualified.
Mr. Simmons nominated Dr. H. C
Dozier to fill the unexpired term of
Mr. John Dozier as member of the
sinking fund commission.
The question of the city engineer
was discussed but action was post
poned until a later meeting.
It was agreed that all light and wa
ter bills in the city must be paid by
the 20th of the month or they would
I be cut off. A notice to that effect will
be published in the paper on the 10th
of the month and three times between
then and the 20th and if the bill is not
paid the service will be discontinued
without further notice.
This is a Stndebaker yew


Historic Cruiser Brooklyn, Leader At
Santiago, Sold to a California
Firm for Junk
(Associated Press)
Oakland, Calif., Jan. 18. The Unit United
ed United States cruiser Brooklyn, credited
with having fired the first shot against
Admiral Cervera's fleet in the battle
of Santiago during the Spanish
Amreican war, has been sold bythe
government to an Oakland firm for
junk. The Brooklyn is now obsolete, j
She was built in 1896.
Tampa Club Raises Fifteen Thousand
Dollars for Boy Scouts
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Jan. 18. The Tampa Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club has voted to raise $15,000
for the Tampa Boy Scouts to buy the
40-acre tract adjoining Camp Bize and
to enlarge the scouts' quarters there.
The state convention of the Florida
swine growers opened with a good at attendance
tendance attendance in the armory this morning,
and the members have been having an
interesting and instructive session all
The program for tomorrow is as
Thursday Morning
Call to order by Third Vice Presi
dent W. M. Gist of Mcintosh.
"Why the South Should Raise Its
Own Pork," S. W. Hiatt, extension
service, Gainesville.
"Prevention of Shipping Losses," E.
B. O'Kelley, Atlantic Coast Line R. R.
Reports of committees.
Reports of officers.
Election of officers.
. Recommendationsprnext nreeting.
Thursday Afternoon
Inspection of pure bred hogs on ex
hibition followed by auction sale. Col.
L. H. Willis, auctioneer. Col. L. W.
Traer, in the ring.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Murphy enter entertained
tained entertained about twenty friends at auction
last night, honoring Mr. Fay and Mr.
Jennings, who are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Dumas. The rooms where
the tables were placed were prettily
decorated with poinsettias, redbud and
wild olive.
After, a pleasant evening spent at
auction the scores were collected collected-Miss
Miss collected-Miss Susie Lou Ellis, who held the
highest score among the ladies, was
presented with a pretty crystal basket
for violets, and Mr. Harvey Clark,
holder of the highest score among the
gentlemen, was presented with a box
of stationery. Mr. Christiansen was
given the booby, an edition of the
At the conclusion of the games re
freshments in two courses were serv served.
ed. served. Mr. and Mrs. Murphy proved
themselves congenial host and hostess
and the evening which was spent in
their home with the honor guests was
most delightful in every way.
.The following guests were present:
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Walters, Dr. and
Mrs. C. B. Ayer, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Dumas, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Chris Christiansen,
tiansen, Christiansen, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clark,
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Dehon, Mr. and
Mrs. R. V. Ott, Miss Willie Walters of
Albany, Ga., Miss Vayle of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Miss Susie Lou Ellis, Miss Mary
Marshall, Mr. Fay and Mr. Jennings,
Moscow, Jan. 18. (By Associated
Press). Either Premier Lenine or
Foreign Minister Tchitcherin will head
the Russian soviet delegation to the
Genoa economic conference, it was of
ficially announced today.
The above is the title of a pretty
and interesting school play, which will
be given here under the auspices of
the Ocala schools, March 7 and 8. The
work will be done under the direction
of Miss Lucile DeMnth of Atlanta, a
young lady with talent and special
training for such entertainment.
You can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store la the Har
rington Hall blocks. 5-tf


Equivalent of $6,820,000 Extracted
From the Allemani by The
Paris,. Jan. 18. (By Associated
Press). Germany made her first pay-
ment tod7 of thirty-one million gold
marks in accordance with the recent
decision of the reparations commission
at Cannes, providing tor sucn pay payment
ment payment every ten days pending decision
on the whole reparations issue.
The B. and P. W. Club held its reg regular
ular regular monthly social meeting last eve evening.
ning. evening. A brief address was made by
the president, Miss Margaret Taylor,
and a brief outline of the work that
will be taken up this year. Among
other things, the club is going in for
athletics. A basket ball team, has been
organized and regular practice every
week will be carried out. Also it is
hoped that a class in aesthetic dancing
and calasthenics will be organized.
The summer season is being looked
forward to and plans are under dis
cussion for the establishment of a
camp and recreation house at some
desirable place, probably Lake Weir.
Plans were also perfected for an en
tertainment that will be given on Jan.
26, a week from the coming Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. The proceeds of this will be used
for carrying on the work of the club.
Eentertainment will be furnished,
tables for cards can be had for a nom
inal sum and refreshments will be
This being the night for the recep
tion of new members, previously ac
cepted, five new members presented
themselves for initiation and there
was a lively time for the candidates
and lots of fun was derived from the
anticOBey' were put through.
One of the pleasant features of the
evening was the palm readings given
by Mrs. Sallie Imadenett, who was a
visitor at the meeting. Mrs. Imadnett
is certainly clever in palm reading
and the past and future were very
clearly portrayed.
Refreshments were served after
which the meeting adjourned.
Whereas, Our Heavenly Father in
his infinite wisdom has taken our dis
trict president, Mrs. E. E. Packham
from us; therefore be it
Resolved, That while the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union of Weirs Weirsdale
dale Weirsdale will feel the loss of our district
president, we bow our heads in sub submission
mission submission to our Father's wilL
Resolved, That this resolution be
spread on the minutes of our meeting,
a copy sent to the family and a copy
to the press for publication.
Mrs. A. M. Reed.
Mrs. C. Simpson.
Mrs. T. B. Snook.
The young people of Knoblock spent
a very pleasant evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Knoblock Wed
nesday, January 11th.
The early part of the evening was
spent in playing many interesting
games, after which the girls and boys
fished for partners and were led into
the beautifully decorated dining halL
The hall was decorated with begonias
and maiden hair fern and the table
with cut flowers, which made a strik
ing contrast to the many colored eats.
This being a pound party, the table
was filled to overflowing with all
kinds of fruit, candy, 'cake and nuts,
the center being decorated with a
pound of sand which, as Miss Mixson
aptly said, "represented Martin."
After leaving the dining halL the
young people engaged in conversation
and other diversions during the re
mainder of the evening.
Among those present were Misses
Criter of Flemington; Misses IsabeDe
and Avis Scarborough and Mildred
Manning of Knoblock; Mr. and Mrs.
McQoaig, Mr. and Mrs. Guyzm and
Mr. Dantzler of Ocala; Messrs. Fant,
Smoak and Nettles of Flemington;
Padgett of Anthony; Tumipseed of
Martin, and the host and hostess, Mr.
and Mrs. M. P. Knoblock.
s Just arrived from Suwannee Farms,
Live Oak, twenty high grade Jersey
cows. For sale at Nichols & Cobb
stable. ""St



Ocala Evenjtaa Star!

P.hlUhed Kvery Day Exempt Saaday hy


are good things and should be retain retained.
ed. retained. We can't see any reason why a
careful driver should hit them, and a
careless autoist who does hit one only
gets what is coming to him. The
markers and the accompanying law

are irksome to the driver who wants

. i ill i.akc it i 1 1 n mr iiii a null I. i mi i. in i

f i'rIAHI I

p v LaeaKed, sjeretry-TyMrer 1 the other hand they undoubtedly pre

j. H. Beaja



Entered at Ocala, Fla.. poatoffice as
second-class matter.

n.i ...... Office nve-oa

Editorial Depart meat
Sot-let? Keaorter

vent accidents. They are exceedingly
necessary at the Harrington corner of
Fort King and Main, and the Marion

Hardware corner of Washington and
Magnolia, where the streets are nar narrow
row narrow and the traffic thick. Any careful

driver can round the markers if he
lepns within the sneed limit, and the

' ... I naw maplrava nova fha anvanrairo Aror

mm. iMnnniatod Press la exclusively I "

entitled for the use for republication of I the old of being always in one spot,
oiherwisene'd around the

also the local news pu'bliahed herein. place by every careless peison who

publication ot wpecuui- -



All riirhta of rei

dispatches herein are alao reserved.

One year, in advance
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, In advance 60

came along with a car.



IMaplayt Plate 15 centa per inch for

(Evening Star January 18, 1902)
The Rifles' supper was held last
night at the armory to raise money to

consecutive insertions. Aernaie maer- assist our soldier boys in maKmg tneir

tlons 25 per cent aaamonai. compusi-
tlon charges on ads. that-run less than contemplated trip to the Charleston
six times lO cents per inch. Special Exposition in February. The supper
position 25 per cent additional. Kates P ,c j,
based on four-inch minimum. .Less than was really fine. Mrs. S. A. tSandley,
four Inches will take a higher rate, ... stand W anA fis rarv

which will be furnishea upon appnca- j j
tlon. Reardon had charge of the feast,
Keadl g Xotlcea i Five cents Der line ... ... ,
for ttrst insertion; three cents per line while those Tvho waited on the tables
for each subsequent insertion. One were Misses Annie May Standley,
change a week allowed on readers with- J T
out extra composition charges. Edna Dozier, Pauline Sullivan, Jessie

Lgal advertisement ai iegai rates. Paimer and Bessie Porter. A voting

contest for the most popular lady

A visit to the bouth I? lorida J? air in caused much interest. Miss Gertie
Tampa next month will help one to get perada carried off the honors,
better acquainted with his own Dr. Lisk of Conner spent yesterday
state. Times- Union. in Ocala.

Let s all go. Tom Harris of Jacksonville was in

the city today.

Deprive some editors of nerve, I R. o. Connor Jr., the popular sales-

paste and scissors, and they'd have to man at the Hubbard & MacDuff hard-

go out of business. Jacksonville Me- j ware store, has bought the old Pooser


"Deprive any man of nerve and he

had better go out of any business.

place about two miles south of town
on the Orange avenue road. He ex expects
pects expects to move out shortly so that he

will have more room for his Belgian

In his letter in today's Star, Mr. hares and poultry which are growing

w 'a a a 1 -

William nocKer snows conclusively and proving very prohtable.

the folly of politicians m meddling Arthur Glass, master for the trains
with the meat industry, or rather the j for this section of the Plant System,

folly of the people in allowing them to I was in town today,

meddle. The Star did not endorse the Mr. S. A. Standley sold a fine double
fool legislation he writes of. carriage yesterday to Mr. Edward

Holder of Dunnellon.

The price of meat is high n Ocala, Mr. E. Gleichman of Hamburg, Ger

altho the stock men and farmers are many, arrived in Ocala last night and
not receiving any immense amount of I is at the Ocala House. Mr. Gleichman

coin for their product. A friend of J is associated with Ford & Hiller of
ours gives us cne of the reasons. One this city and is well known among the

of our butchers had the meat of nine phosphate men of this section.
beeves, not so long ago. In a short
time he had sold all the hindquarters, Ocala Ten Years Ago

but only two of the forequarters. Nat- (Evening Star January 18, 1912)
urally, a butcher, like all the rest of 0n Tuesday, Jan. 25th, the citizens
us, must live, so it is safe to infer that of Paiatka under the auspices of the
if all or a part of that sort of meat palatka board of-trade will give a
is left to spoil on his hands, he had great celebration. The occasion will
to make up for it by charging a higher be the 0pening 0f the Ocala Northern
price for what he sells. There is lots Ranway through from this city to
of good, nutritious meat in the fore- paatka.
quarters of a beef, and good cooks Mr Curtis Croom arrived from
could make every ounce of it into sav- Gainesville this afternoon and will be

ory iooa. I oniest at the masmie hall trivtn hv

the young ladies tonight

The1 street department should do Dr. Lane will go to Jacksonville this

some work on East Fourth street be afternoon to bring" down his Maxwell

fore the next heavy rain. When this car, which has been stored in his for for-street
street for-street was opened thru the school lots mer home since coming to Ocala. The
a few months ago, it was in good con- car has been shipped to Jacksonville,
dition and carried off the rain water, Misses Minnie and Louise Gamsby
but nothing has been done for it acted as hostesses at an informal tea
since; consequently, it has washed full at the golf links yesterday afternoon,
of gullies and sandbanks, which pre- President Edwards is camping in
vent the water from running off. One his office in the new national bank
of our citizens who drove his car building. A lot of new furniture and
along Tuscawilla street just after the fixtures are coming in and will soon

heavy rain Tuesday morning, reported j be in place

finding several small children on their

way from the southern part of town
to the primary school, who found this
street full of water and couldn't cross
it without wading, which would have


All members of Fort King Camp,

W f W sVinnlH Hash in mind tliAiT

put them in School that damp, raw -nd installation Fridav nirht.

: : a i j. 1 1 I o o

mumuig wiui wet ieec. as xms is a Jamlarv oMh OttA Manner V.. Ti

matter that concerns the health of a River3 will be nt A11 Woodmen
aimUn- -T U II J A, 1 1 J 1 i I

'"TV. Ui nuuia oe at- and members of the Woodmen Circle

VC1IUCU uu Ul, VIICC. I 4.1 .. j i

hi iiie cuumy are inviteu to ue present.,

The officers of the camp want to make

now that Marianna has set the I this a big meeting. An oyster sup

pace, why not hydro-electric plants for, per will be served after the meeting

other b londa communities? Times-


Marianna is to be congratulated, but

it oidnt set the pace. The pace was Dr. F. E. McClane is now located

set eleven years ago by Dunnellon, a in Commercial Bank building. Office

Marion county town. The Florida phone 113 two rings: residence

Power Company, the offices of which phone 151. tt

VV a ... I

are in ucaia, constructed an immense
11 a .

nyaro-eiectnc plant on the Withla- BANKS WILL CLOSE THURSDAY

coochee river, a few miles below Dun-
11 a

neiion, and turned on the current in Thursday, January 19th, being Lee's

may, 111, lurnishing Dunnellon with birthday and a legal holiday, the un

light and power. At- present the dersigned banks will be closed on that

riorida Power Company furnishes day.
Dunnellon, Crystal River, Inverness, The Commercial Bank of Ocala.
Floral City, Bushnell, Brooksville and The Ocala National Bank.
i .a

iwo or tnree other communities, be- The Munroe & Chambliss Nationa

side a number of industrial plants, Bank. 17-2t

with electricity. The current is strong

and steady, and the cost is much lower
than could be furnished by steam
plants in any of the communities



In the last two or three weeks, sev several
eral several cars have been driven with disas disastrous
trous disastrous results mostly to the cars
against the new concrete street mark markers,
ers, markers, and several citizens have asked
the Star to denounce the markers.
After carefully considering the mat matter,
ter, matter, we have decided that the markers

We have some extra and very com

petent help just now and that more

of the ladies of Ocala may become ac

quamted with the excellent service

we are rendering, we will give sham shampoos
poos shampoos all during the week beginning
Monday, Jan. 16th, for 50c and 75c
that are ordinarily $1 and $1.25. Only
soft water is used in the parlor.
Myladys Beauty Parlor,
14-6t Phone 272. S. M. Hooper, Prop.

The spring of 1919 found meat pro pro-duets
duets pro-duets still high, but everything else
going up by leaps and bounds.
The wholesale grocers heard the

hue of the meat gamblers in the west
and the cry of the tenderloin steak
eaters of the east, whom their retail retailers
ers retailers were robbing. Hence the rumblings

j began Jn Washington.
I In the normal development of the

packing business, and to get the

cheapest service for themselves in
collecting from every state all the

surplus meats of our farmers, and in
redistributing in the best and cheap cheapest
est cheapest manner the finished products, the
packers had spent many millions in
equipment. Such equipment, in off
" il i i a a

masons in tne meat trade could in
part be employed in handling canned
fruits and thus by using in another

line idle equipment, designated for

the meat trade, the packers might cut

the cost of meats to the public, or cut

the cost of canned fruits to the pub

Even though the idle equipment, so
given additional use, might seem to
play a small part in the handling of

canned fruits, yet when you know of

the millions thus invested the small

percentage of economic saving to the j
public might be very large; and when!
the power to withhold from the public
all proper benefit of such saving is

fortified in the hands of the packers
by a lack of adequate competition, it
is time for the public to sit up and take

notice; to the end that the people do
get a fair share of such savings,
v.i'ch big brains and big money are
able to make by joining one line of

business with another.

When it comes to a question of

which bunch of millionaires is to be
allowed to extract from the public the
profits in any line of goods the state

is not called upon to act.
Whether fifty millions in money are

owned by one man, or that same mon

ey be owned by two hundred men,
thus possessing $250,000 each, is after
all of secondary concern to the. com common
mon common citizen; but how that money is
employed is of first importance to all.
It is to the interest of the common
people to use, not to destroy, all the
means of economic savings as they
must be developed by capital with the
aid of intelligence; thus the public
may serve its own good for the day,
without cutting off from the future
Phil Armours the hope for some fair

rewards from any great economic sav saving
ing saving which their brains may hereafter

These views were not held by the
big wholesale grocers in the spring of
1019; so taking courage from the hue

in the west and the cry in the east,
but with no thought to benefit anyone
but themselves, they took their trou troubles
bles troubles to Washington; hence the rumbl rumblings
ings rumblings began there.
The heavy governmental artillery,
was thus unlimbered and brought to
play on the packers, and the huers
and the cryers and the public got
buncoed, as is abundantly proved by
actual results now obvious to all men.

Those who may try to defend the

policies pursued by the government

toward the packers in 1919, if any

such can now be found, cannot say
that the decline in the prices of cat

tle, hogs and sheep may fairly be at attributed
tributed attributed to reatcion from war prices,

tributed to reaction from war. prices,
curred until the summer of 1920, and

the end of 1921 still found the farm

ers giving ten calf skins, or five cow

hides, for a decent hat or pair of


During all this time, too, the farm

ers and consumers paid prices far

above even war levels for almost ev everything
erything everything they used.

This was not a party matter and

was not to be treated in a partizan

way. ihe farmers and the producers

need little help from the government,

but they need to be left in a position
where they may help themselves.
They are not beggars to ask for their

support at -the expense of other
classes; but when the government
finds out that drastic means must be
used to cripple those who offer the

only adequate outlet for their surplus
supplies, public interest demands that
before the government acts to correct

such abuses it first should make sure
that other adequate outlets are in
working order, for the shock of tiding

over the time until some pet theory
may wor kout may be too hard for the
producers; and they are the life blood
of the state.
In the summer of 1919, when I
heard these governmental rumblings,

I wrote from my sick room in Denver

a letter, which was published in the

Star, and called to the attention of

my people the importance to them of

this subject, which was then pending.

In that letter I asked any one who
doubted me to consult Mr. John L. Ed

wards. Mr. Waldo Martin or Mr. Z. C.

Chambliss, who was then living.

Thus I hoped to arouse some inter

est in a question of first importance

to our county and our state. The

board of trade took no action.
I am now told that both senators
and all our congressmen supported

with no benefit to the public, and
which appear to have contributed in
a large way to the ruin of the farm farming
ing farming interests throughout our nation.
I will close this subject in my next.

Sincerely yours,
William Hocker.
Ocala, January 12, 1922.

Chiropractic for stomach, kidney

and liver troubles, rheumatism and

other physical ailments. It removes

the cause. See Dr. Kinlinger, Ocala 12

House. 16-t

Good Things to Eat

George's Pure Boneless
Codfish in pound boxes
Salt Spanish Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Pickled Salmon
Fresh Mackerel
Canned Fish and Meat
Codfish, Shrimp
little Neck Clams
Lobsters, Clam Chowder
ew Zealand Rabbit
Sliced Pickled Lamb Tongue
Finnan Haddie, ready to fry
Russian Sardines in Kegs

1! lelii(0)i
Men's Fall and Winter Suits

0. K. Teapot Grocery

35. 00




1 C. V. Roberts
1 Phone 305


Barney Spencer

Phone 431

Funeral Directors, Embalmcrs
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Pa.
217 W. Broadway


The war tax on eye

glasses was removed Jan.

;V 1st, 1922, being classed


as a necessity auu uui. a




Vv4 a

wf-'v luxury.

Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist


PHONE 2 43



Cook's Market and Grocery
... ... aw t a


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


Simmons' GARAGE




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

A Big Lot



Fort King



To General Contractors
Spnipd hida will be received at the

governor's office, Tallahassee, Florida,
until 10:30 a. m. Friday, February 3rd,
1922, for the erection and completion,
including plumbing, heating and elec

trical work, of the dining nau 10 dc

erected on the grounds and lor ine
Florida Industrial School for "Girls,
Ocala, Florida.
Each bid shall be accompanied by a

certified check in the amount of $500,

made payable to J. C. Luning, state
treasurer, as a guarantee that if
awarded the contract the successful

bidder will immediately enter into
contract and furnish a surety bond in

the amount of 60 per cent of the con

tract price, as required by the specifications.

The checks for payment are to be

recognizable at any bank for pay

ment with the simple endorsement oz

C. Luning, state treasurer, other-


118 Fort King Avenue



Ocala, Florida


Needham Motor Co.

those measures, which were attended

Plant now and have abundance of

llf O T?arVTI rlfPf H 4T l5Sn vatae green feed-for dairy cows,
Mr 3 tnicra. rhiVpn eti For nlnn and

and Prticulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,

We specialize on Ford
Reo repair work
Phone 252


wise bids will be thrown out and not

read. ,

The right is reserved to reject any

or all. bids.

Drawings may be seen at the office

of George Mac Kay. architect, Ocala,

b lorida, and at the office of the board

of commissioners of state institutions.

Contractors wishing to bid on the
work are instructed to apply immed immediately
iately immediately to George MacKay, P. O. Box
607, Ocala, Florida, for drawings
and specifications accompanying said
application with a certified check in
the amount of $25 payable to said
Failure on the part of any contrac contractor
tor contractor to give a bona fide bid for the
work or return the drawings and
specifications to the architect after
bids are received will forfeit said cer certified
tified certified check for $25 to the architect.
SuH-POTltmf n-n nncli

AUTO MO BILK drawings for their special use are re

quired to deposit certified check for
$25, said check to be returned .upon
return in good condition of plans and
specifications to the architect.
By order of Board of Commission Commissioners
ers Commissioners State Institutions.
4 L. B. Edwards,
16-2-mon-wed Secretary.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Federal Fruit Cake.



1 TKe J
I Seventh I

Fannie Hurst t 1
Copyright, 1S30. br Tb Wbeler Syndicate, la&
Minnie worked in the Biggest Store.
Six days out of her week she doled
out hairpin 3 and thread, and wore tissue-paper
wristlets; six days she
called "cash," and carried a lead pencil
In ber hair; six evenings she ate her
lonely little meal in a "Tables for
Ladies" lunch room ; and one hour
later crept wearily into her small iron
bed. But, ah, on the seventh!
This history has to do with the
At four o'clock on Sunday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Minnie took her tan suit off its
wire banger, dragged her hatbox from
under the bed and unearthed a smal
and scarcely worn pair of tan pumps.
While she discards the sateen shirt shirtwaist
waist shirtwaist for the tan outfit, we will dis discuss
cuss discuss her.
Minnie lived in a hall bedroom, with
a small iron bed, oak bureau, wash wash-stand,
stand, wash-stand, bowl and pitcher, a straight straight-back
back straight-back chair and two feet of floor space.
She cooked her breakfast, which in invariably
variably invariably consisted of a boiled egg and
two toasted soda crackers, over the
gas Jet, and there were a pewter spoon
and a china egg cup on the window
ledge. She shared the fire escape with
the occupant of the adjoining room,
and on the small iron landing outside
the window she kept a jar of jam and
a stewpan. There were three pink
paper roses in a glass vase on Min Minnie's
nie's Minnie's bureau and a paper-back copy
of "Lady Audley's Secret" Inserted
beneath the mirror to give it the de desired
sired desired tilt. It was to this that Minnie
returned six out of her seven evenings.
But thare Is a saving circumstance.
On the seventh day Minnie emerged
from her chrysalis and black sateen
shirt waist like a Moth Emporatus,
and the six days of Biggest Store were
left to the empty c-?oon of the week.
From Four Until Eight O'clock Sun Sunday
day Sunday Minnie Stradolis Ceased to Be.
From four until eight o'clock each Sun Sunday
day Sunday Minnie Stradolis ceased to be;
simultaneously she discarded the sa sateen
teen sateen shirtwaist for the tan suit, and
the weary yesterdays for the glowing
hour which was the beacon of all the
weary ones that preceded it.
At each week end there was one dol dollar
lar dollar and thirty cents In Minnie's tan
purse; that meant a club steak, shoe shoestring
string shoestring potatoes, and tip, in a gold hotel
dining room, with shaded candles and
hidden music. To be sure, the one
dollar and thirty cents represemed
slightly over one-fifth of her week's
earn hies, seven hungry noon hours and
tortuous walks from the Biggest Store
to the hall room, but those homely se secrets
crets secrets were her own.
When she strolled Into the marble
16bby of the highest-storied and highest-priced
hotel on Broadway she was
flushed with a beauty that is corn
inonly born of morning sleep and ims
sage; when she established herself,
as was her wont, in a quiet corner of
one of the numerous and perfumed
parlors, she was a daughter of For Fortune,
tune, Fortune, fresh from her bath of milk and
rose leaves. Who could know that she
was awaiting the grand climax of her
week, and that when the crowds cam'
fastest and the lights were bright et
she would venture into the gold dining
room for one hour one dollar and
thirty cents' worth of dreamland that
had cost her six days of aching feet
behind tht nntlnn ennntor' Tt 5c rma
that at ten o'clock Cinderella was once
more in the small iron bed. but the
beacon' light of an unborn seventh day
was shining truly across the week's
Today Minnie put the finishing
touches to her toilet with lingering
care; she drew the neat-fitting .:iat
amis' around her tiijure and resranled
Our repair work is guaranteed sat-
iafactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler. 5-tf

iherseir over one stfbulderr After the
l manner of women she fluffed her hair
'out from beneath ber hat with need need-I
I need-I less repetition and posed at herself

in the mirror, a half smile hovering
-n her Hps and In her eyes.
She pictured herself walking smart smartly
ly smartly through the Irbby ; she saw loitering
heads turn as she passed. She even
rehearsed the racy moment when the
steel of her knife sank deep into the
red of the steak, the quiet dignity of
her "Keep the change," and the ob obsequious
sequious obsequious bow of the waiter. The new
boarder In the adjoining room lurched
noisily about, and with the weariness
born of experience she closed the win window
dow window which opened out on the joint
fire-escape landing and turned the key
in the bureau drawer which contained
her Bible and mother-of-pearl card card-case;
case; card-case; incidentally she turned her back
on Minnie.
There is a parlor in the highest highest-priced
priced highest-priced and highest-storied hotel on
Broadway, which Is done in pale gold
and pink ; it Is like a small, rare jewel
box softly tufted in satin and lighted
with opal globes; through Its graceful gracefully
ly gracefully hung doors you can see Into the
glistening iooby beyond, but the only
sounds that penetrate are strains of
far-away music and the soft swish of
women's gowns.
Within this golden retreat Minnie
dropped into the soft embrace of a
brocade divan and gave herself np to
its luxury; closing her eyes ever so
slightly she could imagine herself
journeying through Lady Audrey's gar gardens,
dens, gardens, In a gold and crystal sedan chair,
with a graceful ennui in her pose and
calla lilies in her hair. The hush of
velvet rugs and faint music lulled Min Minnie's
nie's Minnie's dreaming senses, her tense hold
on the tan nurse one Hniiai- ja tfalr-
.v relaxed, and she nestled
deeper in the pink brocade.
nan in a irock coat and sniny
'patent shoes dropped wearily on the
farthest end of the divan. His hair gray at the temples and his eyes
were surfeited with too much living ;
he was the typical clubman and dilet dilettante
tante dilettante of the seventh-day world.
Minnie regarded him with the little
intake of breath which proximity to
those of his sphere invariably caused
her. From the supercorrect cut of
coat to the shining fingernails he be bespoke
spoke bespoke Inverness coats and cabs. Min Minnie
nie Minnie did not exactly know what consti constituted
tuted constituted an Inverness coat, but no drawing-room
novel was complete without
one. She could also picture this tired tired-eyed
eyed tired-eyed man in the dark mahogany quiet
of his den, or strolling the white and
brass deck of a yacht. Her half-closed
eyes to all Intent and purpose were
regarding an oil painting which hung
beyond his head, but none of his de details
tails details was lost upon her; she knew that
his cane had a gun-metal knob and
that his shirt studs were gold.
She had rehearsed her hour for so
long that she was not even surprised
when he leaned toward her and spoke.
"That is a very warm and rich tit
of work. You admire his school?" He
referred to the oil painting, and his
tones were deep and serious.
"It's Just beautiful," replied Minnie,
who had not even observed the por portrait.
trait. portrait. Her temples were throbbing violent violently.
ly. violently. She felt that she was contaminat contaminating
ing contaminating this seventh-day creature in even
replying, and that he would resent her
if he knew, just as she resented Mr.
Snuggs In the white goods.
"I see you riding in the park quite
often. Only a few mornings ago I was
bold enough to canter after you, ad admiring
miring admiring your mount."
"Thank you," she replied, taking the
plunge and tilting her small head a bit.
"The women in my. family have al always
ways always ridden well."
"If you bespeak the race, I doubt it
He spoke the words with a patrician
grace that thrilled her; she groped for
a suitable reply, but none came. There
was a pause; she observed that he
wore a crested ring on his right hand.
She felt it Incumbent upon her to jus justify
tify justify her unattended presence, and
glanced with well-restrained impa impatience
tience impatience Into the lobby beyond.
He was on his feet immediately.
"You are waiting for some; one. Can
I be of any assistance?"
"Thank you; no. My maid will be
here presently; she Is unnecessarily
She sank back and let her eyes rest
on a misty landscape framed In silver.
He followed her gaze.
"I have the twin Corot to that rare
bit in my private collection. I am
very fond of It,"
"Oh !" she murmured. "How lovely 1"
"There is something compelling In
the strength of that stretch of mere
"Yes." she agreed cautiously. "I
love the country."
He adjusted a pair of pince-nez and
regarded her as if seeing her for the
first time.
'"You are an exotic, and yet you
crave the natural?"
She closed her eyes and the delicate
line of her profile met the pink
br wiiile.
"Yes." she recited, "this artificial
life, the routine ball and function,
the formnJity of livery and society
!;;... me long to riy back to Nature."
'i tie mnn moved toward her with a
new ir.feivst.
"Strange," lie half mused, "that
when I left my club an hour ago that
ame call within me prompted me to
tell my man. on the spur of the mo moment,
ment, moment, that we are off for the West to to-.....i.v
.....i.v to-.....i.v i ton nnj wearv. of the honk
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street

ofTTe automobile, tl.T- cTius of "a yacht,
rb.e titter of society. I want the wide wide-ness
ness wide-ness and the mountain tops."
She sighed appreciatively.
"I sometime even long to change
places with my maid."
"1 cannot tell y..u how all this in in-lerests
lerests in-lerests rue." His face betrayed his
eacerness. "Often have I sat behind
my chauffeur aud envied him. We
suffer from ennui, but we do not heed
the call ; we crave houseboats, but
ding to the yacht and ocean liner."
"True, too true!" assented Minnie.
Th man regarded her Intently.
"If you will pardon the personality,
I cannot escape the feeling that we
have met before. Could it have been
on the Continent?"
"Doubtless." she replied. "One
meets so many."
He glanced at his watch.
"Since your maid is delayed, may I
have the honor of dining with you?"
"Thank you, but I am dining in my
own a: artmnts. I cannot account for
this delay. Annette is usually most
He did not press further, but bowed
and banded her his-card.
"At least these few moments have
been a pleasure, dear lady."
"H. Dudley Livingston." The name
meant nothing to her. but she read it
with an intelligent raising of the eye eyebrows
brows eyebrows and glanced again toward the


"Knowing you at least by hearsay, I i'"wr s"e Pave n'm n?r nana,
.nd since you ask it, I will dine with "Good by, and thank you for a pleas pleas-you.
you. pleas-you. if you will return me here irame- j an hour-"
diately. Annette is stupid," j His e5'es read into hers with well-
He smiled with' pleasure, and rose. : DreJ Insistence.
"T will station a page here to await "Isn-t u to be au revoir?"

v'our maid I
She placed a quick, detaining hand
cn bis sieve.
"No. no; she will wait."
"As you will, dear lady," he ac ac-(Viiesced.
(Viiesced. ac-(Viiesced. guiding her through the par parlors
lors parlors with a quiet ease and dignity.
As they passed through the crowded
'obby she ventured an explanatory re remark.
mark. remark. "I almost feel that I am disregardjiur.
no convention In dining with you, Mr.
Livingston. The wonder of if is that
we have not met."
"Life is full of ironies," sighed Mr.
They dined beside a splashing foun fountain
tain fountain with a bank of fern, and carna carnation
tion carnation between them.
"You have redeemed a hopeless.
dreary day- for a dreary old bachelor.!
"Redeemed a Hopeless, Dreary Day
for a Dreary Old Bachelor."
I wish that I might tempt you to re reveal
veal reveal your name."
She shook her head prettily.
"That would take all the adventure
out of the situation."
"I am bound to discover it sooner or
later, and besides," he added seriously,
"I want this to be more than an adven adventure;
ture; adventure; I want it to be a beginning."
"Oh," she said archly, "not the be beginning
ginning beginning of the end?"
"You know better than that," he
They laughed and he leaned across
the table, holding a crystal goblet
"To the beginning!"
"To drink in water is an evil sign,"
sh$ observed, but raised the glass to
her Hps and the ice tinkled against
its frail sides.
"We will probably meet some day,"
she said.
"But now that I have found you,
why begin the search anew?" he urged.
"The prince must rescue the maiden
from the tower."
"Ah, I see !" he exclaimed In mock
enlightenment "You want to meet me
on a prancing steed instead of in the
satin parlor of a Broadway hotel."
"Yes. and you must have jangling
spurs and a shiny helmet."
He took a long-stemmed carnation
from the bank between them.
"At least wear your knight's colors."
She in turn snapped the stem of a
fragrant red carnation near its head
and presented it to him with silent
"And you the lady's," she whis whispered.
pered. whispered. They looked into each other's eyes.
"I am beginning to fear that I am
.nm-nac bin? wmxp vour. Aveuinz." she

lli j .' I'm

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets atjjjr. Smith had. Foster-Milburn Co,
K of P. hall at 7:30 d. m. everv sec-'Mfrs.. Buffalo. N. Y. Adv. 5

ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. a
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

sa?d. after they bad.nished witH tlte
a?ad course.
"If releasing me from a stupid soiree
and an hour of caids at the club can
possibly mean encroachment, you are
offering a delightful substitute; this is
.. happy respite."
"Yes, but 1 cuiiuot permit you to sac sac-r
r sac-r I tlee your social obligations in ray be behalf.
half. behalf. L too. am obliged to obey the
dictates of my engagement calendar."
"Let us ignore those dictates to together."
gether." together." She finished her demi-tasse.
"You tempt me." she said, "but I
have already been sufficiently indis indiscreet."
creet." indiscreet." "1 dared not hope that you would
heed me." he said.
She watched him blow thoughtful
wreaths of cigarette smoke, and leaned
back in her chair contentedly.

"Is it possible." ht asked her stow-H
ly, "that I could have met 'you at one
of Lady Stanhojte's house parties last
autumn? I think 1 am beginning to
place you."
"No. I was in Italy Jast autumn,
but I have heard Lady Aubrey meiiy
tion Lady Stanhojw"s licuse parties."
She stirred uiuasily and looked to toward
ward toward her wraps.
"It grows late," she remarked.
They passed out through the
crowded dining room and the brilliant
; lobby. At the entrance to the little
f t a v
"rn afraid not," she answered with
a low note in her voice. "At least, not
until the knight finds the tower."
"At any rate, you have made me
very happy, even if I found you only
to lose you."'
He pressed her hand and she slipped
in between the heavy curtains.
It was nine o'clock when Minnie
Stradolis climbed up to her hall bed bedroom
room bedroom ; there were two pink spots on
her cheeks and her throat was throb throbbing
bing throbbing delicately, like a dove's. With
nervous care she replaced the hat In
Its box and the tnn suit on Its wire
hanger, then she filled the egg cup
with water for the long-stemmed car carnation
nation carnation and placed the cup on the iron
landing outside her window.. She
propped the stem against the stewyan
and mothered and caressed the fra-
i aui iicau.
The sash of the 'adjoining room
opened and a new patch of fight fell
across the fire eseapei A man, with
hair gray at the temples placed "a
short-stemmed carnation on his win window
dow window sill. In the. square of light she
saw that on his right hand he wore
:s cheap ring with a crest engraved
inon it. and her discerning eye also
mted that his shirt studs appeared
!' go.l.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala. Fla.

Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
For Rent
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
Given by Many Ocala People
Experiences told by Ocala people
Those who have had weak kid kid-icy
icy kid-icy s
Who used Doan's Kidney Pills
Who found the remdey effective
Such statements prove merit.
You might doubt an utter stranger.
You must believe Ocala people.
Here's Ocala proof. Verify it.
Read. Investigate, Be convinced.
Ask your dealer.
Youll find why Ocala folks believe
in Doan's.
J. Chas. Smith, jeweler, E. Second
St., Ocala, says: "Although I havent
tad any need for Doan's Kidney Jrllls
lor a good many years, i recau me
good they did for me. I took Doan's
for backache and other symptoms oi
kidney trouble and they brought me
very quick relief and soon jrtopped the
rouble entirely"'
Price 60c at all dealers. Don't
'simply ask for a kidney remedy get
i Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Complete line of watches for every
body at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf



Sugar Cane Syrup, 11.1 CORN,
pint bottles A JL C
Tall Pink Salmon m ... IP OATS,
per can......... ...... JLwC 1
one package OC e-.'.jL.
two packages IOC COTTQS SEErj MEAL,
UNEEDAS. 9f oiuu
three packages "C COTTON SEED HULLS,
one cake OC BEET PULP,
two cakes IOC SWEET FEED,
three cakes 6lC OYSTER SHELL.
twelve cakes: OUC MICA GRIT,
P. & G. SOAP, o
one cake. OC BEEF SCRAPS.
P. & G. SOAP i
two cakes... IOC PURINA
Campbell's Soup, 1 O

A general stock of GROCERIES and FEED. We so solicit
licit solicit your patronage

Take Yeast Vitamon

iSDises lo rue un

Stay-Thee,, flesh


,-jcips t A III J fJ V lactn
ois II III ly 1 i m woT
vist 111 V J'wnsn
tin I f iff

weakened physical and mental condition, it should not be used by anyone who
OBJ ECTS to having their weight increased to normal. Do not accept imitations
or substitutes. You can get Mastia'o VITAMON tablets at all good druggists.

(ndiasa Lady Had Something Like
Indigestion Until She Took
Black-Dranght, Then
Got All Right.
Seymour, Ind. ''Some time ago 1
Lad a siek spell, something like indt
pestlon," writes Mrs. Clara Peacock, of
Koute 6, this place. I would get very
c ck at the stomach, and spit or Tomlt,
especially in the mornings.
'Then I began the use' of Thedford's
r lack-Draught, after I had tried other
riedicines. The Black-Draught re relieved
lieved relieved me more than anything that I
t k, and I got all right.
"I haven't found anything better
tlian Black-Draught when suffering
f.-om trouble caused by constipation.
It is easy and sure. Can be taken in
t nail doses or large as the case callr
When you have sick stomach, indi
f'stion, headache, constipation, di
ilner disagreeable symptoms, take
l.Lack-Draught to help keep you you-system
system you-system free from poison.
Thedford's Black-Draught Is mad
fom purely vegetable ingredients
Ects in a gentle, natural way, and hat
to bad after-effects. It may be safely
taken by young or old.
Get a package of Black-Draarht to today.
day. today. Insist on the genuine, Thedford's
At your druggist's. KC-14'. i
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will celebrate Robert E. Lee's birth birthday
day birthday with a silver tea Thursday, Jan.
19th, at the home of Mrs. E. L. Car Carney,
ney, Carney, from 3:30 to 5 o'clock. An ex excellent
cellent excellent program has been arranged
J and light refreshments will be serred.
Mrs. Raymond Bullock,
Recording Secretary.

Phone 163

Thin or run-down folks will find
this simple test well worth trying:
Fint weigh yqurself and measure
yourself. Next take Maa tin's VITA VITAMON
MON VITAMON two tablets with every meal.
Then weigh and measure yourself
again each week and continue taking
Mastin's VITAMON regularly until
you are satisfied with your gain in
weight and energy. Mastin's VITA VITAMON
MON VITAMON contains highly concentrated
yeast-vitamines as well as the two
other still more important vitamines
(Fat Soluble A and Water Soluble C).
all of which Science says you must
have to be 'strong, well and fully
developed. It is now being used by
thousands who appreciate its con convenience,
venience, convenience, economy and quick results.
IMPORTANT! While the amas amas-ing
ing amas-ing health-building value of Mastin's
VITAMON has been dearly and
positively demonstrated in cases of lack
of energy, nervous troubles, anemia,
indigestion, constipation, skin erup-t
tions. poor complexion and a generally
Are Positively Guaranteed
to Put On Firm, Flesh,
Clear the Skin and Increase
Energy When Taken With
Every Meal or Money Back
To Stop a
. Rub the chest, throat and
forehead vigorously with
Spread it deep down in the throat and
in th ; nos:ri.:s at night. Saturate a piece
of flannei with it and keep it on the
vchest. It will break up the phlegm,
soo'he the irritation, heal the inflam inflammation
mation inflammation and stop a cold, cough, sore
throat or similar pulmonary trouble.
30c at all drug stores.
Socihe-n Drug Manufacturing- Co.,!!e, Fla Wholesale Distributor.
that one word
tells the
whole story
Guaranteed 1 Yeats ;
Blalock Bros
.--.. . ....... :
- V FN
If youll try the popular V Dream
extracts to be had only atJe Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other. 4-tf


r I

MIA ICIlflffi

' If you have any society items fox
the Star, please caU, five-one.

Mrs. I C. Massey of Orlando, is the
guest of Mrs. Massey's sister, Mrs.
R. V. Ott.

Tfie regular Weekly; prayer mealing
will be held at the Christian church
this evening. A Bible school confer conference
ence conference will be held immediately after
the training class. All teachers and
officers are urged to be present.


9 Your wants in fresh meats and
-;. riii Ko nmmntlv attended to

ff Wli-tall nhone 108. Main Street, will be coming up to see his parents,

Dr. Guy D. Ayer, accompanied by
some of the leading business men of
Atlanta, passed through Ocala today
in a private car, en route to Homosas Homosas-sa,
sa, Homosas-sa, where they will spend several
weeks fishing and hunting. Dr. Ayer



Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ayer, here for

several days at a time.

Mrs. Joseph Rowntree and little
daughter of -Waterloo, Iowa, are ex expected
pected expected today and will be guests of Dr.
, and Mrs. L. H. Van Engelken, Mrs.
Rowntree's parents.

Cakes, cookies and rolls fresh every j

day at the Federal Bakery. 3-6t

There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market. row

Phone 158. tz

We are making plenty of Pullman
bread every day now. Federal Bak

ery. 8-6t

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. Thornton Stringfellow

and son spent yesterday in Ocala, the

euests of Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Adams.

On the. road to Ocala, in passing an

other car, the road being rather nar

Mr. Stringfellow's car struck

the passing car and was knocked into
the ditch. Mrs. Stringfellow received

several bad bruises around her face

Otherwise no one was injured.

Mrs. C. E. Coody is here from Bir

mingham, on a visit to her daughter,

Mrs. Edward Tucker.

The best bread and rolls you ever

ate can be had at the Federal Bakery,

fresh every day. 3-t

Mrs. Norton Davis was hostess yes

terday afternoon to the Round Dozen

auction club. Mrs. Clarence Camp

Miss Stella Camp and their guest

Miss Eva Mae Harrell, were the only

. ir -nr mr Ti

T..i. o. Uorv,. i visitors present, airs. v. m. .rainier

-i 1 1 mi. Mi w iv i i i r 1 1 i j vw miurc 'miuai

T.iv Dale twpnt.1T hih irrade Jersev was the winner of the first Prize' After

era m p thp Vinstpss RprvpH Yiaintv

pn-uia hnr sslo nr. IMicnnia I inn I e .

stables 17-2t I refreshments 01 frozen truit salad

I saltmes, cheese straws, cinnamon

I i a 1 i rtp li.. J 3

Dancine lessons taught. Phone fcuas" "" lLV 4,Wtt"s

This is a Studebaker year.

Federal Fuit Cake.



marmalade fudge.

Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Connor, who

have been living with Irs. H. C.

Jones, have moved into the Hays

apartment on Fort King avenue.

Apalachicola select oysters every

day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon,
j City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

You can get the famous Day Dream

Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm

acy. Phone 284. 4-tf

Fresh meats
Street Market.

and poulary. Main

Phone 108. 4-tf

Mrs. J. M. Gross has returned to her

home in Lakeland, after spending sev

eral days in Ocala, at the home of Mr.

and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.

The Tuesday evening auction club

was entertained last night by Miss

Annie Benton Fuller at the home of

Mrs. Thorn. Miss Ruth Simmons was
the winner of the club prize, a set of
hand painted card table numbers. Miss

Alice Sexton was given the booby, a
pretty vase At the' conclusion of the

games the hostess served charlotte

russe, hot chocolate and salted al almonds.
monds. almonds. Mrs. O. E. Cox and Mrs. John
Good were the only visitors playing.

This is a Studebaker year.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar

The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com

pany sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf

Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Folk of Dothan,
Ga., spent yesterday in Ocala, en
route to Orlando, where they will

spend the remainder of the winter.

W. ft. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat. Office overt 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Among the arrivals today in Ocala

is Rev. Thomas J. Lacey, Ph.D., rector
of the Redeemer Episcopal church,
Brooklyn, N. Y., who is en route to

Tarpon Springs to attend the famous
Greek celebration. Dr. .Lacey has been
for many years closely identified with

Hellenic interests, has traveled in
Greece and was twice decorated by

the Greek government for services to
the Greek cause. He is well known in

Ocala and was once called to the rec

torship of the Episcopal church here.

This is his first visit after an absence

of ten years and he expresses himself

amazed at the marvelous development
of Ocala within the decade.

Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 6-fcf

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. C. Brookly and
little daughter of Gainesville, arrived
in Ocala today and will be guests of
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Ott. Mr. Brookly
comes especially to attend the State
Swine Growers convention.

Take your watch and jewelry re

pair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,

Harrington Hal block. 6-tf

ree air and a man to put it in

right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing

Company. 3-tf

Circle A of the Baptist church did

not meet Tuesday on account of the

meeting to be held tomorrow, Thurs

day, at 3:30. All members are urged

to be present at the home of Mrs. J
P. Ausley, 714 S. Sanchez street.



(Associated Press)

Topeka, Jan. 18 Application for an

injunction to prevent enforcement of
the Kansas court of industrial rela

tions law was filed in the United
States district court here today by
the United Mine Workers of America.


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial

welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.


Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Bray, who have

been making their home with Mr. and

Mrs. L. J. Blalock on Third street,

have moved to North Ocala and in the

future will make their home with Mr.

Bray's father, Mr. Will Bray.
Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Neighbour wil
entertain informally this evening, eel

ebrating their second anniversary as

residents of Ocala and Rev. Neigh Neighbour's
bour's Neighbour's second year as rector of Grace
parish, Episcopal. All the adult mem members
bers members of the parish and any one inter interested
ested interested in the parish are cordially invit invited
ed invited ahd a pleasant evening for all is
'anticipated. No formal invitations
have been issued and Rev. and Mrs.
Neighbour take this means of inviting
their friends to come this evening to
the recjtpry.
12 : z
DayHDream ijilet water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf

Arrival and departure of passenger

The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar

(Eastern Standard Time)


Leave Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 nm
1 :55 pm Jacksonville 1 :50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm


2:15 am Hanatee-St Fetrsbrg 4:oo m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 un
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonviile-NTork 2:33 un

1 : 45 pm Jksonville- Gainsville 3 :24 pm
8:42 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
i 1:30 pm Homjosassa 1:25 pm
j 10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

Meeting of the teachers of Marion

county, called by Supt. H. G. Shealy,
to assemble in Ocala Saturday, Jan.

14, 1922, for the purpose of organizing

an educational association for the

The various schools of the county

being represented, at 11 o'clock the

superintendent called the meeting to

order in the club room of the Profes

sional and Business Women's Club.

Supt. H. G. Shealy was elected tem

porary chairman and Mr. G. Fred Tur

ner was elected acting secretary.

Nominations for president having

been called for, the names of Messrs.

H. G. Shealy and J. E Willet were

given. Mr. Shealy was elected. Miss

Mamie Sheppard was unanimously

elected secretary-treasurer.

The purpose of the meeting having

been entered into by the. president, it
was suggested by him and decided

that the organization be termed the

Marion Educational Association, and

that a fee of 50 cents be charged for


The association was honored by the

presence of some of Marion's strong

educational characters, such as Mr. J.

E. Willet, the live principal of the
Dunnellon school; Miss Mary Shep Sheppard,
pard, Sheppard, the successful superintendent of
the Ocala schools; Miss Nellie Stev Stevens,
ens, Stevens, the veteran primary instructor of
the state, and many others. These able
speakers needed no further prepara preparation
tion preparation when it came to discussing the
educational welfare of the county and
Miss Margaret Taylor suggested

that the association adopt the slogan,
"Marion County Schools the Best

Schools,' 'and ably discussed the im
portance of adopting the slogan.

Mr. Willet set forth the requisites

of school text books, mentioning the

defects of the present course and

spoke very forcibly for a proper re

adjustment of the system.

Mrs. Rex Todd led a lively discus

sion for the betterment of schools

and their separation from politics, be

ing strongly endorsed by Miss Shep

pard and others. Also Mrs. Todd and

Miss Sheppard stated that different

county teachers' organizations were

too independent of each other and
that some means of co-operation

should be employed. Mr. Willet sug-:

gested that a legislative committee be

appointed to get in touch and form
some plan whereby the various county
organiaztions could co-operate with

each other. It was recommended that
Mr. Willett be made chairman of this


Mr. C. H. Shriner, principal of the

Anthony school, mentioned the bene

fits to be derived from the association

and expressed the necessity of full at

tendance at the meetings to make the

association a success.

The association decided to meet
monthly and that an opportune time
would be the Saturday after the regu regular
lar regular board meeting,-which will be Sat Saturday
urday Saturday after the first Monday in each
The president appointed Miss Mar

garet Taylor, Miss Etta Burleson and
Mr. J. E. Willett a committee on pro program,
gram, program, and Miss Nellie Stevens, Miss
Mamie Sheppard and Mr. C. H. Shri

ner a committee to draw up constitu

tion and by-laws.
Various invitations having been re received
ceived received for the place of the next meet meeting,
ing, meeting, the one from Mr. Willet in behalf
of Dunnellon was accepted.
The business session over, the asso association
ciation association adjourned for a social recess
during which time those who wished

to join the association, which included
practically all present, paid their dues

and received their receipts.

About the close of the registration

we heard the old familiar cry, "Dinner

is ready." Turning around we saw

tables arranged and a place for every

one. Every one was comfortably seat seated;
ed; seated; then came bowls of delicious oy

ster stew, of which there was plenty,
followed by cake and coffee. As those

present lingered around the tables,

sipping the coffee, it seemed like a big
reunion and in fact, so it was, for the

teachers of the county are one family

and it does them good to meet with

other teachers and enjoy the social
features of the association4 as well as

the good derived from the discussions

The association then adjourned to

meet in regular session in Dunnellon,
Saturday, Feb. 11, 1922. The presi president
dent president urges every teacher in the county
to be present and to become a member
of the association. Every one express expressed
ed expressed themselves as having had an ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly good time and with many

thanks to those who did so much to
make the day a success. Meet us in
Dunnellon. G. Fred Turner,
Acting Secretary.

"The Fashion Center"

January- Clearance Sales


9-4 81-inch Pepperell Bleached Sheeting at 52c per yard
9-4 81-inch Mohawk Bleached Sheeting at 61c per yard
81-90 Mohawk and other standard brands
Sheeting at $1.79 per yard

Hemstitched Guest Towels, linen finish, at
Huck Towels at
27-inch Outing at
36-inch Outing at
Imported Ginghams, Plaids and Checks at
Fine quality Bleaching at
Imported Dotted Swisses at
Imported Organdies at
Imported Organdies and Voiles, flowered
designs, at

69 c
16c per yard
89c per yard
85c per yard
79c per yard

These are just a few of the items that we are. selling during
this BIG JANUARY SALE, at less than we could re replace
place replace the same goods for, we, therefore, reserve
the right to limit quantities
Sale continues until JANUARY 31st, but do not procrasti.
nate. You will be left out if you wait.
Goods are selling rapidly

"The Fashion Center"




WANTED Two good orange tree

pruners at once. Good wages. Apply
to J. D. Martsolf, Candler, FJa. 12-6



FOR RENT Large, airy bed room,

completely and nicely furnished, in!

splendid neighborhood; all modern
conveniences; also use of garage.
Rates reasonable. Address, Room,

care of Star, or call at 506 E. Fort'jl

King Ave. 13-tf

All Light and Water consumers who have not
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst. will be cut
off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re reconnecting
connecting reconnecting the service.
H. C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk


TO RENT OR BUY A farm; about
30 or 40 acres, close in and if pos possible
sible possible with tools and farming imple

ments. Mr. Wallace, 120 North!

Sanchez, or phone 440. 13-6t

FOR SALE Oak and pine wood for
stove or fireplace. Half load, $1,
full load $2. Broadway Wood Yard,
L. A. Sanders, Prof. 12-6t

FOR SALE Six-room house, two
blocks from postoffice. Price $750.
S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 12-12t


Nashville, "Jan. 18 Cash collections
made on subscriptions to the Baptist
$75,000,000 campaign taken in in the
drive two years ago amount to more
than $32,000,000, the conservation
commission was told here today by its

all modern improvements; garage.
Apply to Joe Bell or E. S. Ger Ger-nant.
nant. Ger-nant. 12-tf
SEWING WANTED Will do plain
or fancy sewing for men, women or
children. Phone 305. Mrs. Mollie
Hodge, at dormitory. 16-6t

JUST ARRIVED From Suwanaee
Farms, Live Oak, twenty high
grade cows. For sale at Nichols &
Cobb stables. 17-2t

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
sleeping apartment. Phone 221 or
call at 607 E. Fort King. 14-6t

HAULING We are equipped with
two good trucks and do hauling of
all kinds at 'reasonable prices.- Our
motto: "Prompt and efficient serv service."
ice." service." Cordrey Bros. Transfer Line.
Phone 434. 1-11-tf

one roll; of films, or six negatives,
any size and twenty cents. We will

mail six ivory finish pictures. The FQR SALE One ton Ford truck with

Franklin Studio, Drawer 2192, Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, Ala. 16-3t

FOR SALF. Two used Singer sewing
machines in first class condition
with full set of attachments for $25
each, cash, this week only. These

are rare bargains and you will have


In excellent condition. Good
Address Box Y, Ocklawaha,

PLANTS Pansies, Bermuda onions,
lettuce, cabbage, for sale by C. H.
Cooner, Ocala. Phone 389. 18-6t

to come quick if you want one. The FOR RENT Several nkely furnish-

Singer Sewing Machine office. cor-J ed, large, airy bed rooms, in private
ner Magnolia and Fort King. 16-6t i family. Apply 504 E. Oklawaha

1 Ave..or phone 39.


FOR RENT An exclusive furnished :


apartment in Lynwood Park; five WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for

rooms, electric lights, electric stove, i 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-lmV
FOR RENT Furnished apartment;

bed room, dining room and kitch kitchenette;
enette; kitchenette; bath zoom, hall and porch.
Apply to Mrs. R. Ragsdale at th
Fort King Confectionery or phone
530. 18-3t

Guaranteed vulcanizing at
fire & Vulcanizing Company.


Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective' Order of Elk, meet
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge roona
upstairs over Trailer's and the Book.
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.

Careful estimates made on mil coo coo-tract
tract coo-tract work. Gives more and better better-work
work better-work for the money than any other-'
contractor in th city.

Full Text
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued January 18, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06097
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum2
mods:caption Issue 15
mods:number 15
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
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sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06097
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 January
3 18 18
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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