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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday, probably showers and coUer in extreme north portion. Sun ru tomorrow, 7:23; sets, 5:54. TEMPERATURES- This morning, 60; this afternoon, 75.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY. JANUARY 21, 1922 NUMBER 17.
coLviii i en
The Board of Trade Will Have a Din Dinner
ner Dinner Next Friday, Which Will Not
Be Limited to the Members
Mr. Colvin B. Brown, chief of 'the
organization bureau of the United
States Chamber of Commerce, and one
of the foremost authorities in this
country on commercial organization
work, will make an address here next
Friday, January 27th, at a dinner for
which arrangements are being made
by the Board of Trade. The Jinner
, will not be limited to members of the
organization. The Board of Trade
wants everyone in the city and county
who can, both women and men, to hear
Mr. Brown, believing that he has a
big message to deliver. The place and
hour of the dinner will be announced
on Monday. Tickets will be sold and
early purchase is urged as the num number
ber number that can be accommodated at the
dinner will neecssarily be limited be because
cause because of the size of the dining halls
available. The hour of the dinner will
be fixed so that it will not interfere
with the concert ; here on the same
date of Miss Frieda Hempel, the great
opeartic and concert soprano.
Mr. Brown will discuss business
conditions and the activities of cham chambers
bers chambers of commerce and boards of trade
and similar organizations, telling
from his many years' experience what
things can be successfully undertaken
and those that cannot. He is the au author
thor author of "Building and Maintaining a
Local Chamber of Commerce," a work
that has had widespread distribution.
He is thoroughly familiar with the
wof kof organizations throughout this
country. The members of the United
States Chamber of Commerce includ included
ed included 1400 commercial organizations and
the organization service bureau, of
which Mr. Brown is chief, is in con constant
stant constant touch with all of these bodies.
The Board of Trade committee on
arrangements for the address of Mr.
Brown consists of Dr. J. E. Chace,
chairman; Frank H. m Logan, E. J.
Moughton and W. C. Ray.
TWO CHILDREN KILLED
BY TRAIN NEAR WILDWOOD
The. following dispatch from the
Associated Press reached the Star
after press time yesterday:
Jacksonville, Jan. 20. Theodora
Mills, aged nine and here six-year-old
brother were instantly killed, and Ida
Brinson seriously injured, when train
No. 3, Seaboard southbound, struck a
Ford a few miles north of Wildwood
yesterday. Mrs. M. B. Mills was driv driving
ing driving With a six-months-old infant in
her lap. They escaped with slight
bruises. All were of Wildwood. Miss
Brinson is in the Leesburg hospital.
The Star heard of the accident early
in the afternoon, but could obtain no
particulars, so it wired the Associated
Press in Jacksonville, and the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press office thete secftred the
information, probably by wiring to
Wildwood. The Star tried to call up
Wildwood, but without success.
ROBERTS UNITED SHOWS
HERE ALL NEXT WEEK
Starting Monday night, Jan. 23,
promptly at 7 o'clock, all doors to the
many and diversified attractions of
the Roberts United Shows will be
thrown open to the general public of
The general public of Ocala is invit invited
ed invited to attend the carvinal for at least
one night of innocent fun, frolic and
Space will not allow going into de
tail as to the merits of each attrac
tion, but a few are here mentioned to
give the public a general idea of what
the Roberts United Shows have to of
Roberts Minstrel Show, comprising
twenty-four of the best talent procur
able, elaborately costumed and with
one of the jazziest jazz bands, making
this attraction a scream of fun from
stort to finish. Next comes Moore's
Society Circus, a big performance of
aerial artists, ground tumbling, con contortion
tortion contortion and other circus acts. Then
there is Swartz & Harrison's big side
show, a show just a little bit different
and must be seen to be appreciated.
Then there is the native Hawaiian the theater,
ater, theater, a performance presenting the
native songs, dancing and music. Then
there are the rides, consisting of the
mammoth airplane swings, the big
Ferris wheel and the ever popular
merry-go-round. About forty legiti legitimate
mate legitimate concessions, fully stocked and
elaborately displayed, where for 10
cents one may try his skill or luck for
a kewpie doll, blanket, silverware,
Take a night off, visit the carnival
and drive dall care away by enjoying
a good healthy frolic It
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar
HIT BY TIIE1LD
Damage to Citrus Fruit is Heavy But
Cannot at Present be Fully
San Francisco, Jan, 21 Central and
Southern California residents, chilled
by two days, cold, awoke to a warmer
temperature this morning Tempera'
tures of 26 to 38 degrees were effec effective
tive effective throughout .most of the citrus
growing district and were sufficient to
cause heavy loss to crops. The coldest
weather, aside from the usual low
marks in the mountains, was 19 de degrees
grees degrees at Willows, Glenn county, on
CITRUS CROPS SUFFERED
How much the orange and lemon
crops suffered cannot be determined
for several days. Orange shippers and
county authorities are expected to
issue formal order today that all
fruit which might have been frost frostbitten
bitten frostbitten be inspected before shipment.
ICE IN LOS ANGELES
Los Angeles, Jan. 21. Freezing
temperatures today caused what is be believed,
lieved, believed, to be the only accident of its
kind that has -ever occurred in Los
Angeles. A woman slipped and fell
on the icy pavement and broke her
OCALA AS A MARKET
FOR LIVE STOCK
It will be a surprise to a good many
people to know that Ocala has handled
more mules this season than any other
point in the state. Nichols & Cobb
sold forty head (two car loads) last
week of mules and this week sold a
car load of Jersey cows and several
mules. They shipped and sold to J.
Ray, Arnold & Company at Groveland,
the finest bunch of four-year-old mare
mules that has ever come into the
state. It looks like the old reliable
mule is coming back into his own, and
we expect, to see Ocala hold the lead
in this line of business.
AFRAID TO LET HIM
COME TO TRIAL
Washington, Jan. 21 The National
Race Congress of America today filed
with the state department a protest
against the return of Matthew Bul
lock, negro, from Canada to North
Carolina, where he is wanted to an answer
swer answer charges of inviting to riot. The
protest alleges that the brother of
Bullock was "lynched for the same act
upon which request for his extradi extradition
tion extradition is based."
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, Jan. 21. Temperature
below normal with generally fair
weather is the forecast for Florida the
week beginning Sunday.
RICHARD CROKER IS
Dublin, Jan. 21. (By Associated
Press). Richard Croker, stricken se seriously
riously seriously ill after his return from the
United States in November, continues
to improve, it was stated today at his
home. He is still confined to his room
but his condition is now such he can
read the newspapers.
TYPHUS SPREADS IN MOSCOW
Riga, Jan. 21. Typhus is spreading
in Moscow, according to bolshevik of
ficials here. Six hundred cases of
spotted typhus and 1500 of the recur recurrent
rent recurrent type have been registered to date.
Jacksonville, Jan. 21. State head
quarters here of the Wood row Wilson
Foundation today received a check for
$100 from William Jennings Bryan.
TEX RICKARD ARRESTED
ON A GRAVE CHARGE
New York, Jan. 21. Tex Rickard,
the boxing promoter, was arrested to
day on a charge of criminal assault
made by a children's society on com
plaint of a 15-year-old girl. Two other
girls are held as witnesses.
LOST, STRAYED OR
STOLEN BIRD DOG
White with small liver spots on
body, few large ones on head and
shoulders; bobbed tail, short stocky
build like a bulldog; answers to the
name of "Sport.", Last seen on Ocala -Romeo
public highway. Finder please
notify W. O. Brewer, Romeo, Fia-, and
receive a liberal reward. 21-4tdltw
According to the Latest Dispatches,
The End Came at 3:35 This
Rome, Jan. 21. (By the Associated
Press) The pope passed into a sleep sleeping
ing sleeping condition during the forenoon to today
day today and his physicians indicated they
would not abandon all hope if his
sleep continued three or four hours.
At 7 o'clock it had been announced at
the Vatican that the pope was dying
and telegrams were sent to the papal
nuncios to that effect.
TRIED TO RISE AND WORK
Rome, Jan. 20, 1 p. m. (By the
Associated Press.) Dr. Battistini,
one of the Pope's physicians, said at
1 o'clock the end was approaching, it
being a question only of an hour. In
his slight delirium during the noon
hour the pontiff resisted the offorts of
his physicians to listen to his heart
action "and expressed a desire to rise
and perform his usual duties. Belief
that the pontiff's life might be pro
longed until late afternoon was ex
pressed by the physicians.
WEAKER AT MIDDAY
Rome, Jan. 21, 2 p. m. (By Asso
ciated Press). The pope became ap
preciably weaker about midday and
hopes which had arisen after his pe
riod of slumber in the morning disap
peared. His general condition had be become
come become worse and he seemed slowly ex expiring.
piring. expiring. PREMATURE REPORT
London, Jan. 21, 5 p. m. (By As
sociated Press). An Exchange Tele Telegraph
graph Telegraph dispatch from Rome says a con consultation
sultation consultation held by physicians this fore forenoon,
noon, forenoon, owing to the fact that the pope
appeared to be sleeping, caused the re report
port report to-be circulated momentarily
that he was dead. This was officially
LAPSED INTO COMA
Rome, Jan. 21, 3:55 p. m. (By the
Associated Press). The pope has
lapsed into a state of coma, says the
Epoca in an edition just issued.' The
newspaper says another consultation
of physicians was to 'have been held
at noon but after seeing the pope, Dr.
Marchiafava declared further consul consultations
tations consultations useless and that he did not
intend to make another visit.
PASSED AWAY AT 3:35
Paris, Jan. 21. (By the Associated
Press). A Berlin dispatch to the
Havas Agency quotes the Wolff Bu Bureau
reau Bureau as saying the pope died at 3:35
this afternoon, Rome time.
London, Jan. 21, 5:53 p. m. (By the
Associated Press). Cardinal Bourne,
archbishop of Westminster, stated this
afternoon that he had been officially
notified by telegraph from Rome that
the pope was dead.
SKETCH OF HIS LIFE
Pope Benedict XV was born in
Pegli, in the diocese of Genoa, Italy
November 21, 1854.
Giacomo Delia Chiesa, as Pope
Benedict XV was christened, spent all
his boyhood in the little Italian town.
He was born an aristocrat, scion of a
democratic aristocracy, the ancient
Ligurian nobility, members of which
are prominent in the learned profes professions
sions professions of Italy.
His father was the Marchese Giu
seppe deila Chiesa and his mother,
the Marchesa Givanna Migiorati. Both
are dead. His elder brother, the ad
miral, inherited the' title. The pope
was a puny, delicate boy and grave
doubt was expressed when he was
born that he would live many hours.
He was educated in Capranica Col
lege in Rome and four years later he
was ordained a priest.
He at once entered the Academy for
Noble Ecclesiastics from which the
then Monsignor Rampolla took him to
be his private secretary. In 1893
Rampolla was made papal nuncio at
Madrid, a post of the greatest import
ance at that time. The young priest
won the affection of RamDolIa who
gave him a training in diplomacy such 4
as probably could have been obtained
from no other livine man. When
Rampollo returned to Rome as secre secretary
tary secretary of state to Leo XIII, he took
Monsignore Delia Chiesa with him and
made him under secretary
Tollowing the death of Leo Xni
Cardinal Merry Del Val took the
place of Rampolla as secretary of
state. Monsignore .Delia Chiesa re remained
mained remained however at his post. He was
made cardinal May 25, 1914.
When Cardinal Delia Chiesa went
into the conclave after the death of
Pope Pius X there were few who be believed
lieved believed that his election was possible.
But he was elected.
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon:
City Fish, Market. Phone 158. tf
This is a Studebaker year.
CAMP AND CIRCLE
Men and Women of Woodcraft, Friday
Night, Held a Pleasant And
Fort King Camp No. 14, and Circle
No. 228 of Woodcraft held a combined
meeting Friday evening and after in installing
stalling installing officers and discussing affairs
of the order adjourned for an oyster
banquet at Dewey's restaurant.
.The officers installed were, for the
camp: P. W. Whitesides, C. C; W. W.
Vaughn, A. L.J W. S. Bray, banker;
C. K. Sage, clerk; J. C Bray, escort;
E. W. Leavengood, watchman; D. T.
Smith, sentry; W. H. McConn, auditor.
For the circle: C. K. Sage, past
guardian; Stella Moree, guardian;
Rylla B. Adams, clerk; Bessie Marsh,
banker; Stella Vaughn, chaplain;
Ethel Bray, attendant; Lettie Huck Huck-aby,
aby, Huck-aby, adviser; Sarah Madray, outer
sentinel; Maggie Leavengood, inner
sentinel; Georgia West, manager.
The attendance was good, but not
so large as it should have been. The
object in giving the union installation
and supper was to restore to the camp
some of its old-time enthusiasm. The
faithful have started the ball to roll rolling
ing rolling and intend to keep on pushing it.
Good speeches o that effect were
made by Sovereigns Sage and Stripl Stripling.
ing. Stripling. It was very pleasant to have the
members of the circle present. There
were also the following visitors: Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Garvin, Daytona; W.
W. Anderson and E. D. Rivers of
Jacksonville, all of whom made en encouraging
couraging encouraging talks.;
The supper consisted of oysters in
all styles, served with appropriate ac accompaniments
companiments accompaniments at Dewey's by Chef
Wiecke, who as usual took the great greatest
est greatest pleasure in seeing all his guests
MRS. PEEK ENTERTAINED
WITH AUCTION PARTY
- Mrs. E. G. Peek was hostess yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon at auction. Her lovely
home on East Oklawaha avenue was
beautifully trimmed for the occasion.
Quantities of beautiful pink and white
roses were used in all the living rooms
on the lower floor of the house where
the tables were "placed.
Mrs. Peek graciously welcomed her
guests as they arrived. Mrs. E. L.
Carney then took charge of the visi visitors,
tors, visitors, anviting them to the punch table,
which was placed in the reception hall
and presided over by Mrs. Anna Hol Holder.
der. Holder. The table was daintily and
prettily decorated entirely in pink
flowers and asparagus fern.
Mrs, J. D. Robertson distributed
the tally cards as the guests arrived.
The hostess was also assisted during
the afternoon by Mrs. J. K. Dickson.
There were six tables for auction, the
tables being placed in the living room
and dining room. f
After a very inter Wg game of
auction the scores werW collected and
it was found that Mrs. B. F. Condon
was the holder of the highest score
and to her was presented the first
prize, a pair of hand painted candles,
the work of the hostess. Miss Nettie
Camp was given the booby, a deck of
Refreshments were served in' two
courses, consisting of tomato aspic,
with mayonnaise, olives and pickles,
sandwiches and pink parfait with
white cake iced in pink. During the
games-green and pink mints were
on the tables.
Mrs. Peek has always proved her herself
self herself a charming hostess and yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's party was no exception to the
MISS RAY TO ADDRESS
THE METHODIST LEAGUE
Miss Ruby Ray, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Ray, will address the
Epworth League of the Methodist
church Sunday afternoon at 6:30.
Miss Ray is a most interesting and
fascinating speaker. She has done
for some time home missionary work
in the mountains of Kentucky, under
the auspices of the Southern Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church. She is much in demand
as a speaker and no doubt will be
greeted by a large audience. Every Everybody
body Everybody is invited.
A PLEASANT SOCIAL AFFXlR
Last evening Miss Margaret Taylor
entertained her Sunday school class
of young men and friends at her home
on Fort King avenue. The evening
was full of fun and merriment with
contests, games, music and singing.
Refreshments of home made ice cream
and cakes were served. At a late hour
all left, hoping for more of these so social
cial social gatherings.
Mr. B. Hahn returned last night
from Jacksonville, where he has ben
for several days' on business. Mr.
Kahn is a real dairy enthusiast, and
says the biggest thing that Marion
county ever did was to organize and
get into working condition the cream creamery
ery creamery here in Ocala.
ODDEItl MAY DOT
Can't Leave Mexico Even to Hare His
Arm Cured Without Permis-
si on from Congress
Mexico City, Jan. 21. Permission
from Congress is necessary before
President Obregon can leave the coun country,
try, country, it is pointed out in connection
with the report he may go to Roches Rochester,
ter, Rochester, Minn., to under an operation on
his right arm. No opposition is ex expected
pected expected if such permission should be
MRS. DOROTHY C. EDWARDS
Mrs. Dorothy Caroline Edwards
passed away yesterday afternoon at
1:30 at the home of her son, Mr. R. T.
Mrs. Edwards had been in poor
health for several years. Everything
that loving care and medical aid could
do had been done, but medical aid and
careful nursing could only lighten the
burden and relieve her suffering.
Mrs. Dorothy Caroline Edwards,
whose maiden name was Boyd, was
born at Boyd Tank, Ala., November
4th, 1859. She was married to R. T.
Adams of Selma, Ala. Three children
were born of this union, two of whom
survive, Mrs. T. B. Stringfellow, of
Gainesville, and Mr. R.-T. Adams, of
this city. Her second marriage was
to the late John F. Edwards, of this
city, whom she married in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. They moved to Ocala in 1901,
and Mrs. Edwards has made her home
Mrs. Edwards has been an invalid
for some time, her poor health caus causing
ing causing her to live a retired life. It was
with a shock that her friends and the
friends of the family heard of her
serious illness and eath. ,The sincere
sympathy of their many friends is ex extended
tended extended to the bereaved ones in their
time of sorrow. Mrs. Edwards is also
survived by four grandchildren, Hart,
Jack and Arthur Stringfellow, of
Gainesville, and Dorothy Adams of
this city. ... .-.
The funeral was held from the
Adams residence this afternoon at 3
o'clock. Rev. J. J. Neighbour, of the
Episcopal -church, was the officiating
clergymen, and the following gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen acted as pall bearers: Messrs.
H. W. Tucker, J. H. Spencer, W. M.
Palmer, R. L.Van Osten, Bryan Boyd
and Tobe Bracken.
Sam R. Pyles & Company had
charge of the arrangements.
ALBERTUS M. CHAPMAN
Albertus M. Chapman, 60 years of
age, died at the home of Mr. J. M.
Beddow, at Crystal River, yesterday
morning. Mr. Chapman was a resi
dent of Detroit, Mich., and had been
in Florida only about six weeks. Since
coming here he contracted pneumonia,
which ended fatally. The funeral
service was held in Crystal River this
afternoon. Rev. Williamson of the
Presbyterian church, officiated. The
remains will arrive in Ocala this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and remain at the chapel of
George MacKay & Company until to tonight
night tonight when they will be shipped to De Detroit
troit Detroit for interment. Mr. Chapman was
a half brother of Mrs. J. M. Beddow,
of Crystal River, at whose home he
was visiting when taken ill.
Largest Crater in the. World.
Two Swedish --sviantists "recently
made a Journey of exploration J
through Iceland, with the Interesting
result that they discovered the larg largest
est largest volcanic crater in the world. It
took them nine days, using' three
horses and sledges, to cross the great
sea of ice of the Watnajokel from west
to east in order to reach Kolar, on the
Fjord of Hornar.
On the Hogjokel the scientists
found a tremendous volcanic crater
containing hot svater and no less
than eight kilometers long and five
kilometers wide. It was surrounded
by a number of hot springs. The
Swedish savants who discovered It
named It the Svea crater, and it is re regarded
garded regarded as not only the greatest crater
iti Iceland, but probably the largest In
Mall for Lonely Island.
Romance lies hidden in a parcel be being
ing being carried by th Shackelton-Rowett
exploration ship Quest for delivery at
the lonely British island of Tristan da
Cunha. in the souti Atlantic, to which
the Quest is taking mails. it is be being
ing being sent to a young woman by a sailor
who formed a strong attachment for
her during his stay on the Island. He
is anxious that a photograph of her
should be taken and sent to him.
This wiH probably be done. Among
other parcels sent to the Island are
some addressed to "The Oldest In Inhabitant
habitant Inhabitant and "The Principal Lady."
It is believed that the oldest inhabitant
is by common consent the moral rvler
of the island, but there may be a
delicate conference with regard to'
-The Principal Lady."
THE? II SETTLE
. IT THEMSELVES
Executives of a Hundred- Railway
Lines Wish to Return to Pre.
War Relations With
Chicago, Jan. 21. Railway execu executives
tives executives representing more than one hun hundred
dred hundred lines of the country met here to today
day today and proposed a return to negotia negotiation
tion negotiation of wages and working conditions
with the train service brotherhoods on
a regional basis as was done before
the war and establishment of the rail railway
way railway labor board.
ONE THING MISSIONARY KNEW
And the Knowledge Enabled Him to
Score a Direct Hit Off the
.Efshop Mitchell said the other day:
"Missionaries are a good deal de derided
rided derided and reviled since the World
war. Why try to convert the heathen,
people cry, when we're still so unre unre-generate
generate unre-generate ourselves?
"A .Methodist missionary was travel traveling
ing traveling in a steamer along the west coast
of Africa. The skipper kept making
fun of him.- The idea of his trying to
better the heathen I Why not first bet better
ter better his own people get them to stop
using poison gas and all that sort -of
thing? Missionaries were no goodi
anyway. An ignorant, lazy tot,
"The missionary stood a good deal
of this talk, and then one day at din dinner
ner dinner he said to the skipper:
" 'We missionaries are Ignorant, and
you, of course, know a great deal.
Sailing these African waters so many
years, I suppose you can tell me the
length of an alligator's tongue?
'Sure I can blustered the skip skipper.
per. skipper. 'Surest thing you knowl
"'Well, then, what is ltr
" 'It depends,' said the skipper, on
the length of the alligator.
--"All right. Suppose the alligator
Is 15 feet long?
'.The skipper looked around the
table. All the passengers bent for forward,
ward, forward, deeply, interested in. this Ungual
duel this tongue battle, so to speak.
" "If the alligator's 16 feet long.' the
skipper said, 'it's tongue will be three
"'Wrong! said the missionary,
calmly. 'I'm only an ignorant mission missionary,
ary, missionary, but I know that alligators don't
have tongues. Detroit Free Press.
SPREAD WARNING OF STORMS
Stockmen Notified of Coming Unfa Unfavorable
vorable Unfavorable Weather Conditions In
Time to Take Precautions.
' Cold waves, heavy snows, high
winds and blizzards vitally interest
the stock growers of the""great range
states of the West. The weather bu bureau
reau bureau of the United States Department
of Agriculture, in its endeavor to as assist
sist assist the stockmen, issues warnings of
these unfavorable conditions which
are dangers to farm animals and to
those who graze on the range. These
warnings are widely distributed by
telegraph and telephone o large cen centers,
ters, centers, but further dissemination de devolves
volves devolves on those interested. The prob problem
lem problem has been largely solved in some
of the states, particularly Missouri, by
telegraphing the warning to one cen central
tral central point In each county, where ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are made to telephone in information
formation information of the warnings to each
When a warning Is received stock stockmen
men stockmen arrange to graze their stock near
shelter, or in such a direction from
shelter .that the stock will drift to toward
ward toward it when the anticipated severe
weather comes. A modification of this
service consists of sheep-shearing and
Jamblng forecasts and warnings. In
early shearing and lambing districts
shearing is delayedor newly shorn
sheep, ewes and young 1ambs.are.kept
near suitable shelter, such as coulees,
where they will receive protection
when wind, snow or cold rains are ex expected.
Drove Popular Author Too Hard.
At a recent autograph sale in New
York were several letters from O.
Henry, written in the beginning of his
last Illness. He was always dilatory
about his work and tried the patience
of editors. At the last they did not
understand that they were urging him
beyond his strength. In one Of these
letters be writes:
. "To are sure using plenty of sar sar-kassum'
kassum' sar-kassum' on me these days. I don't see
why you should think I am lying about
my illness. I can show you a doctor's
bill that may restore a little of your
confidence In hunun nature. I have
had a bad case of nervous Insomnia
as I. ever want to have, and the doctor
has been trying to get me sleep and
relief. The telephone and all my oth other
er other friends were cut off for that pur purpose.
pose. purpose. I got some sleep last, night by
the free use if sulphonol and I feel
some better today. My work
is all gone to the u-vU- I am tost in a
wildense? of fast-due stories, but I
will pull out soon.
. AH jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. "Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
HITS TO ABOLISH
TIIOEATS OF 11D
George Says this is the Object of In Inviting
viting Inviting Nations to Meet in Con Con-ference
ference Con-ference at Genoa
London, Jan. 21. -(By Associated
Press). Premier Lloyd George, ad addressing
dressing addressing the national liberal confer conference
ence conference today, declared that all nations
of Europe without distinction had
been invited to the Genoa, economic
conference "because we want to put
an end to constant wars and rumors
of war.". v '':.:
Eastlake, Jan. IT. The gay social
event of the season at Eastlake was
the "womanlesa wedding," which took
place in the club house Friday eve evening
ning evening at 8 o'clock. V
The large assembly room was ar arranged
ranged arranged as a church with a center
aisle Jeading to an improvised altar at
the north end, and was crowded with
local residents and guest from Ocala,
Iiustis, Lake Weir, Weirsdale, etc
Mr. Arnold Dale, formerly a well
known vaudeville artist, performed
the ceremony, and presented a vener venerable
able venerable appearance in his frock coat and
long side 'whiskers of Spanish moss.
He waited at the altar for the bridal
party which entered from the rear,
and advanced up the aisle to the
6 trains of the wedding march from
First came the ushers, Messrs. New
port and Mason; then the groom, Mr.
Belisle with his best man, Mr. Knob-
lock; the mother, Mr. McCuen; the
ring bearer, Mr. Carpenter; the little
flower girls, Messrs. Walter and How
ard Lee, strewing rose petals in the
bridal pathway; the maid of honor,
Mr. Johnson; and, lastly, the bride,
Mr. Whistlecroft on the arm of "her"
father, Mr. Bolin.
At the critical ,( moment the cere
mony was rudely interrupted by the
unexpected appearance of the "Vamp,"
who could be calmed only after; the
groom had silenced her with a velvet
jewel box, contents unknown.
After the guests had congratulated
and osculated all of the participants,
an informal program was enjoyed.
Mrs. Spurlin of Lake Weir danced a
clog and whistled several charming
solos; Mrs. Methvin of Atlanta and
Eastlake, also danced; Miss Pyles of
Ocala, pleased everyone by her de
lightful rendering of several humor
ous selections; Mr. Dale sang and
danced, and Mr. Knoblock played the
violin. Everybody joined in singing
familiar songs led by Mrs. Crevinston
of Atlanta and Mr. Bolin of Green
ville. ; ;
The first of the regular Tuesday
afternoon "auction teas" is being held
at the club house this afternoon, with
Mrs. R. E. McCuen and Mrs. P. A.
Methvin as hostesses. ', ; j V
Every Friday evening at 6:30 there
will be a community supper at the club
house, followed by cards and dancing.
These suppers are largely attended.
Mr. Henry Tamblyn and 'family,
formerly of Homesdale, Penn., have
moved into their attractive home on
New York avenue, and will : give a
large dinner Thursday to celebrate the
The Eastlake Investment: Company
reopened its packing house Monday
morning, and is now turning out a lot
of unusually fine fruit.
Mrs. A. E. Shields, Mr. and Sirs.
Walter Gibson and Mrs. Etta Trevitt,
of Eustis, were guests at Maczume
cottage Friday and Saturday and at attended
tended attended the wedding at the club house.
Mr. and Mrs. Mangum Bolin and
little son, Robert, of Greenville, S. G,
are visiting-Mrs. Bolin's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. RE. McCuen.
Mr. and Mrs. Safford of Cleveland,
Ohio, who spent last winter at East East-lake,
lake, East-lake, are expected Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon and will be with Miss S. J. Rog
ers on the Doxie highway.
Mrs. John W. S pence of Camilla,
Ga, is the guest of Mrs. McCuen and
Mrs. Methvin at Maczume cottage.
Mrs. John Kyle of Chattanooga,
Tenn., came Tuesday to visit Mrs.
Arthur Crevinston of Atlanta, who is
wintering at Craigmoore cottage.
Dr. and Mrs. James E. Klock of Or
lando, who recently purchased Mr.
Cameron's fine property at Weirsdale,
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
R. Lee Saturday and Sunday.
Dr. Biddle of Philadelphia, for
whom George MacKay & Company are
erecting a handsome cottage at Wood-
mar,, is expected the ;T last of the
month and plans to spend his winters
at Eastlake.;; ;
Mr. Arthur Crevinston, who has
been for a month with his family at
Craigmoore, returned Friday to his
home in Atlanta.
Miss Blanche Valcourt, a charming
young lady of Boston, has been the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. Lussier, who
' is building an unusually pretty bonga-
low, cn New York avenue.
OCALA SfeVZftG StAfc SATCBOAVjAKt'AgV 21, 1922
Ocala Evenifi(j Star
ttfbllftWd Every Dy Eseeet 8sr T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
R.' R. CirU, PniiMtil
P. V. LntuiH Secretary -Trerer
J. H. Beejamla, Edit
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofnce a
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Keitertal JJe-artsaeat TwM
Mrkt r Ktfter Wtrm-Om
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au rights oi republication oi pyeti i
dispatches herein are also referred.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
FROM MR. FORT
Editor Star: You've been in the
newspaper business for many years
and you are an adept at the business.
Tdont know a thing about it, but I
do know a little about road work.
When a man gives fourteen of the best
years of his life in that capacity, isn't
it reasonable to say that he does know
something about it. It seems to me
that you've built a road castle on
theory. You have 'a zeal "without
; knowledge or;- practice. Yes, you'd
' have only one road boss, one engineer,
one overseer: You'd dispatch a gang
of men wherever the roads needed
- work (and' that would be all the time)
in every direction, going ten, twenty
or thirty miles from your base to
patch a hole, fix a culvert, etc. You'd
- have put from three to five gangs all
- the time; going from and coming to
" the home base," yet you'd only have
' one overseer1 Have you figured the
loss of time going and coming, the
1 eternal friction and disorganization of
your work.-' -Mr, Editor,'! believe I
- gave as much study to the road work
during my -years of service as any
man, always trying to protect and
' conserve the interest of our people,
' "with the result of having taken over
25T miles of public road in the fourth
district, consisting of sand beds, mud
holes, quagmire, etc. You know I had
but little money compared to the con condition
dition condition of the roads; however, I spread
what little I had over all the district,
giving each section its just propor
tion, with the result that when I left
the board there were not five miles
of bad road in my district. Do you
l' think this would have been possible
under, the one-boss, one-overseer plan
as advocated by you. Let's reason for
a moment." The ever' destructive en-
emy to the public roads, the automo automobile,
bile, automobile, is here to stay, therefore we
should work out the best methods of
maintenance possible, for this is
about all that can be done with the
- money derived from the annual road
' budget. Hence, my experience has
been that each district should have a
" well organized crew always on the
alert, to move quickly to any point to
repair damage, etc. I wish to say
"-without any fear of successful contra
diction that unless there Is always a
crew of men moving over the roads
" like a railroad section crew, repairing
' ' the damaged places, you'll always
' have bad roads. This cannot be avert
ed by your plan. You're right in con-
'demning any county commissioner al
lowing a road overseer to sit by the
roadside, or taking. Rip Van Winkle
naps with only one or two, men work
ing. I saw this condition last August.
If a few of this sort are fired well
have less of it. Please don't get the
wrong impression of my position,
namely: where a county bonds to con construct
struct construct highways, then your position is
the correct one. When we have all
the roads to maintain from a direct
- levy fixed in the annual budget, then
each district should have its own crew.
We tried an engineer two years. We
"discontinued him because we were not
getting results justuying tne ex
pense. N. A. Fort.
We thank Mr. Fort for his kind
compliment and will ask him in re
-turn please to remember that we have
often praised his zeal and efficiency in
the public service. We do not remem
ber ever writing anything in criticism
of Mr. Fort, either as an official or a
; man. We not only admit but proclaim
that a piece of road built under Mr.
Fort's direction would almost certain
ly be better than the same piece of
, road built under our direction. But all
this, like the works of the watch, has
nothing to do with the case. The
j opinion we have given in favor of a
i; county engineer and concentrated
road force is based on the advice of
. ;.f men who have far more experience in
,. road building and public affairs than
Mr. Fort and the Star put together.
. Mr, Fort speaks of his district, for
which we gladly admit he : did his
, best. His district by itself is bigger
than any one of a large majority of
, the counties in the United States. It
i is a day's drive with a horse and
;r wagon, more than a day's walk for a
, man,; to cross it from side to side or
end to end.r lf a road is. washed out
or a bridge burned in any part of that
vast district, a competent party of
fcieht ffforn a central force
- .-f 1
to make the neied fepairs sooner
jthan it can W giltnf r from the dis
trict. Mr. Fort plan is an overseer
and an unskilled road gang in each
district, working tinder tne oruers oi
commissioner who may not always
be as conscientious as Mr, Fort. Now, j
wi-Vitio- on Mr. Fort's plan for half a!
century or more, what have we in the j
line of roads? During Mr. tort's last
term, we repeatedly, rode over some
of the roads in his district, and must
sorrowfully say we found a good deal
more than five miles of them bad. Isot
that we Criticise Mr. Fort We think
he did wonders with what he had to
do with. His roads wouia nave Deen
passeoje ior a.
or horse or mule team with
a light load, but U, as he. says, tne
. 4 ever destructive enemy, we
auto ti an ever oe?u(ituT?
I must say mat in bhhjt w?
u,.1 planed with hlS life.
Now, as Mr, Fort says, we must
bond for our good roads. But when a
rood road is built under the supervis-
- Mmr,ptnt enirineer.if it is to
1U WX c
be kent UP by a small party OI COn-
. uncertain amount of free
vicis, wr ij
labor, under a rpa fss wimuuv
. it x-
technical training, will gp t$ pieces
u tnA hnnds are Daid. If we
puna ropus yuBn5 tvsj 'r.
, n thev will hav to be
built "by trftineq men and if tfiey are
- nrnnav tfcM, -ni have to be
kept up by trained men. for infl
ing small prtes from point to point,
it is what is done by thf army, not
only in military affairs, but jn
many industrial matters
army helps. It is done by the tel
Aft a. I a. iLA
graph and telephone service, and what
is more than that it M done in road
work bv all progressive counties
What they have done, Marion wil
have to do.
That engineer that Marion once
had? O, yes. We remember. ff W&nt
ed to save the county some money by
buying all his supplies at some cen
tral point, and he wanted to build
roads-according to what he had been
taught, and not according to the dic
tation of certain influential citizens,
A number of people wh were accus
tomed to make good money out of the
taxpayers of Marion county wanted
him fired, and the commissioners
were not brave enough to stand by
him. So he went a few hundred miles
from Ocala and a big railroad was
glad to give him good money to work
We do not criticise Mr. Fort nor
doubt that he did his level best. But
his plan is that suitable to the horse
drawn vehicle and not to the auto
mobile. And in advocating a county
engineer and a concentrated, road
force, we are speaking for the people
of Marion county who need the roads
and" pay the taxes. As Mr. Fort says
they have a pitiful little amount of
money so little that they can't afford
to have any of it wasted in lost time
unskilled work and slack, out of date
TRAMMELL ISN'T TERRIFIED
A dispatch from Washington says.
"I have no information that Mr. Bry
an intends to oppose me, except the
circumstantial story 'published in the
Baltimore Sun," said Senator Tram
mell today. "I have no comment to
make at this time on Mr. Bryan's re
ported intentions. You may say, how
ever, that should he get into the race
I will make arrangements to take
care of myself as I have in the past.
For the present I will let my comment
stand at that."
From other sources it was learned
that Senator Trammell is not yet con
vinced that Mr. Bryar intends to op
pose him. Emissaries of Mr. Bryan
recently have been in Washingto
feeling out members of the state dele delegations
gations delegations in Congress and Floridians in
the capital. They are glad to have
returned home confident that Mr.
Bryan can expect some assistance
from one or more members of the
congressional delegation, but there is
no definite alignment as yet.
JUDGE PHILIPS RE-ELECTED
The people of Marion county and
South Florida generally will be glad
to know that Judge H. B. Philips has
been re-elected chairman jof the' state
road department at the reorganization
meeting, of the board held in Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee Friday.
W. F. Cocke of West Virginia, for former
mer former engineer of the Florida state
road department, was elected to suc succeed
ceed succeed Major Charles A. Brown, resign resigned.
ed. resigned. The next meeting of the board is
be in Tampa.
The monthly silver tea of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church will be given Monday
afternoon, Jan. 23, from 4 to 6 o'clock,
at the home of Mrs. H. W. Henry, 439
E. Oklawaha. Circle No. 4, Miss
luizaDetn Davis chairman, will be
hostess and cordially invite all mem members
bers members and friends of the church to at
tend. Mrs. Grider PorVino Q
NOTICE TO LADIES
We have had such a liberal patron
age from the ladies of Ocala during
this week that we have decided to
continue the special prices on ladies'
shampoos for another week, in order
to introduce our superior work is as
many homes as possible. Only soft
5 MILADY'S BEAUTY PARLOR,
21-6t S. M. Hooper, Proprietor.
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
ocaeA TWETt YEARS ago
;lehirig Star January 211502)
Died, at an early hour this morning,
at her home in Old Town in the notrh notrh-ern
ern notrh-ern part of this county, Mrs. Harriet
Brooks Badger, wife of the late Dr.
james Badger, In her 77th year.
On motion of Councilman H. C.
Jones the clerk was instructed to
have the financial statement of the
city published twice a year, in Janu
ary and July.
Mrs. Thomas Sexton and children
and guest, Mrs. Milier of Indianap Indianapolis,
olis, Indianapolis, are spending 'ft. few days with
Mr. Sexton at the Early Bird mines.
Eugene Dozier of this city has re received
ceived received a government appointment as
assistant lighthouse keeper at Fer-
nandina, and will leave in a few days
to enter upon his dujties.
Secretary Joseph Bell of the Ocala
Rifles has handef in his resignation,
as he expects soon to be admitted to
the bar to practice law.
Mrs. R. S. Hall and children and
Miss Mattie Williams are visiting at
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star January 21, 1912)
Mrs. W. (I. Clark of Troy, Ala., is
in town visiting her daughter, Mrs.
E. C. Bennett.
Master Cornelius Winston left this
morning for a visit in Tampa. He
was accompanied by. his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. WiPtpn.
Mrs. E. H. Mte of Leesburg, came
up this rnprning for a visit with her
sisters, Mrs. Hpcker and Mr?- Duval
and ajgo to attend the Baptist con
A little over two months after his
accident at the fair grounds race
track, Harry Cole was out yesterday
for a ride on his Harly Davidson.
George Chambers gave a bunch of
bike riding kids a treat yesterday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Ha attached a tow rope to
his motorcycle and set out through
town with as many boys trailing on
behind as could get a hold.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Rev. C. L. Collins, p. D., Pastor
9:45 a.'m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser
mon subject, "The Most Remarkable
Church in the World,"
6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. UV
7:30 pr m Service of song and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "If Christ Had Not
Come to Earth."
"Better come to church-"
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol followed
lowed followed by sermon by pastor. Subject,
"God Locates His Messengers.'
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7.30 p. m. Preaching by pastor?
Subject, "The Great Commission."
Wednesday evening the training
class on personal evangelism.
Everyone cordially welcomed to all
the services in this church.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Mr. N.
A. Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m. Mornine worship. Ser
mon, "Hyphenated Christians."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser
mon, "Elements of a Devout Life."
7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting (Wed
You are cordially invited to all of
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Special music by orchestra.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject
sermon, "Knowing Christ as a Per
. 6:30 p. m. Senior League.
Miss Ruby Ray will give an address
at the league hour.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser
mon by Rev. Crawford Jackson, of
Atlanta, general secretary of the Ju
Special "music will be given at the
morning ana evening services.
Revival services will begin in our
church Jan. 29th. The pastor will be
assisted by Dr. C. F. Weigle. The mu
sic will be in charge of Prof. C. P,
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Third Sunday After Epiphany
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser
7:30 p. m.-r-Evening prayer and ad
All cordially invited.
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass Sunday, Jan. 22, at 9:30 a. m
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Sunday evening devotions at 7:30
Mass on week days at 7 a. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a: m. Sunday service. Subject.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m;
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
i. 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
ENTERTAINMENT AT :
r THE WOMAN'S CLUB
(M. M. M.)
- The Woman's Club last evening waa f
the scene of a very attractive recep- f
tion. The club house was beautifully :
decorated with bignonia and euchar- ;
istic lilies and presented a most in
viting appearance to the guests.
The evening was very-informal and
after all -the. guests had arrived and
were seated, Mrs. J. Walter Hood,
president of the club, welcomed them
in a most cordial manner. ..
Mrs. R. L. Anderson, president of
the American Legion Auxiliary, Mrs.
E. T. Helvenston, president of the
arent-Teachers Association and Miss
Onie Chazal, of the Business Woman's
Club, each gave a short talk on the
desire of their oreaniaztions to co
operate in every way possible in all
Considerable music and the sound
of many feet was heard coming thru
the vestibute and before the astonish
ed gaze of the audience appeared a
motley crew of old fashioned darkey
jubilee sisters. They wandered on to
ward the platform where, seating:
themselves in a circle, they proceeded
to have a real good sing.
At first they seemed to be inclined
to be auite "heavenlv bound and I
LU ue Hul.le neavemy oqunu, W
sang such songs as Mary and IJartha
Have Just Gone Along, Walkin' in de
Light, He Rose, Ober Jordan, Didn't
It Rain, I'm 'a Rollin' Thre an Vn-
Came Back by Hisself and Swing!
Low, Sweet Chariot.
it... i I
one oi tneir numoer "got religion in
a most violent form, they (urqed to
more worldly music.
One of the sisters gave a very Inter
esting recitation, entitled, "When
Melindy Sings,' 'and then the singing
went on. Miss Melindy Brown, Go to
Sleep My Dusky Baby, Carry Me Back
to Ole Virginny, Don't You Heah Me
Callin', Caroline, and Kentucky Babe,
were the melodies next indulged in.
By this time the clock was approaching
the hour when all good jubilee sisters
should be home attending to their
children and husbands. One of the
sisters fearing she might b? late.
brought her pickaninny "wits her and
another sister toted along her old
man. It never was discovered just to
whom the only man in the group did
Jire singers cioseg ineir program
with 4Dixie whirh RPPmoH tn h im- ucaia rioriaa. witn suinoient uiiorraa uiiorraa-wun
wun uiiorraa-wun iixie, wnicn seeniea to De im- tion to pn.b1e him. or members of the
menseiy enjoy ea dv an Dresent.
i i i 1 1 i
t n .i
Iseedless to say, this program wa
verv miifh pm'nvpH hv tha nnrKonfo
and if laughter and applause are any anything
thing anything to judge by, the evening was a
When the last darkey had trailed
out of the club house, the social com
mittee appeared on the N scene with
delightful and appetizing refresh
ments. During refreshments, tne
guests had a most enjoyable "talk "talk-fest."
fest." "talk-fest." Upon departing, everyone declared
they had had a perfectly wonderful
avening and expressed the hope that
i1 u a- ,l ii i
mis reception 10 toe men wouia De De-come
come De-come a regular feature of the club's
TEA GIVEN BY U. D. C.
Thursday afternoon from four to
six o'clock Dickison Chapter, Daugh-
ters of the Confederacy, gave a tea
at the home of the historian, Mrs. E.
L. Carney, whose hospitable home is
always opefj for giving pleasure to
others. Thf tea was in honor and lov
ing memory'of the birthday annivers-
ary of the South's greatest chief taiii,
Gen. Robert E. Lee.
r or tnis-occasion tne nouse was
hastily anA nnnrnnrintplir dwfiTatwi.
Vases and baskets holding poinsettiaa
were placed on mantels and tables,
the lights shaded with red and on a
pedestal in one room was a handsome
picture of Gen. Lee.
As the callers arrived they were
coidially welcomed by Miss Josie Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, the beloved president bf:ihe
chapter. Among others-assisting in
seeing that every one had a good time
were Mrs. J. C. Johnson, Mrs. S. R.
Whaley, Mrs. R. B. Bullock, Mrs. J.
Ti Lancaster, Mrs. T. S. Trantham,
Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee, Mrs. H. M.
Hampton, Mrs. Bland Ware, Mrs. A.
A. Winer and others.
' The honor guests were Mrs. J. E.
Bailey, Mrs. Susan Sanders, honorary
members of the chapter, and Col. C. L.
Sims, an elegant gentleman of the old
school and a distinguished Confeder Confederate
ate Confederate veteran of Georgia. Col. Sims is
a friend of Mrs. Carney and every one
was delighted to have him at this tea.
Mrs. Carney had arranged a most
enjoyable program, which was beau beautifully
tifully beautifully carried out. Mrs. Winer gave
a reading, a poem on the birthday of
Gen. Lee. This was written last year
by her sister, Mrs. Sara Weaver, of
Miami, the U. D. C. poet laureate.
Mrs. L. E. Futch, Mrs. Philip Mur
phy and Miss Musie Bullock sang sev several
eral several solos. Mrs. Ware, Miss Dorothy
Lancaster, Miss Dora Burnett and
Master Webster Gillen gave several
Miss Lillie Bailey and Miss Theresa
Condrey pleased the audience by ren rendering
dering rendering many violin duets, accom accompanied
panied accompanied on the piano by Master Web Webster
ster Webster Gillen, and the playing of Dixie
by Mrs. Susan Sanders "brought
down the house." Mrs. Sanders has
passed her eightieth milestone.
' In the dining room light refresh
ments were daintily served by Miss
Lulu Williams, of South Carolina and
Miss Dora Williams, of Arcadia, who
are guests of Mrs. P. W. Whiteside
and Miss Josie Williams.
- Home made candies were sold from
which quite a nice son was realized!
In every way this tea was a great
Oar Farmer Friends:
in our hands".
Marion County Post No. 27. of the
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 4, 1S22. to
include on the tatuet to He erected in
tho minmn ot th. AAmmii(ment of the
victory Way. the na-mea of &U those
SfTh? VnZSt&T i? l
world -arprtor to Novemher i.
the time of the completion of the puto-
licatlon of this notice.
lt wa fuPthA determined bv the
post at its meetrna that lie list ot
names wnPn tne post now ns oe puo-
llshed for eisx consecutive weeks In
both papers published in Ocala, and
that the general public foe requested to
assist the legion In its efforts to make
the list complete, and to bave tbe
names of all of the men who -were in
the service prior to Novemtber 11, 1918,
and who have died since on. the memo memorial
rial memorial tablet.
The following Is the list of names
now in the hands of the committee
ALF1E BROOKS. -WJLET
JOHN W. CLAYTON.
THQMA.S fi. OIATTON. V
FRED H. PAVIg.
JAMES E. liEITNEIk
JOHN W. BELL.
OIIJJERT J. PROCTOR.
GEORGE L. MacKAY.
FRANK C. SEPLBY.
PREjSTON H. VTSATHERBEE.
ARTHUR E. THOMPSON.
JAMES C. REYNOLDS.
VIRGIL J. RANDALL.
The post is satisfied that there are
many other names which should be
represented in -this list and requests
i n is h tne post adjutant, n. l v an uaten.
I a i : ; i
I commmee xneinunai vnu4i. 10
vet in i lie w iitr n i err iiic vuau vr uo 4iauv
is sent in is eliia-ble to be Included
I atnonff those placed on the tablet. The
list will be Anally closed tn ten iweks;
on the 18th day of 'March. 1922, and the
tablets will be ordered .made up in ac
cordance with the information then in
the band3 of the committee- on mem-
The Dost will do everything: in Its
power to make complete the list ot
names which will be engraved on the
tablets prior to that time, but it nee
essary to ask the assistance of every
person in. the county. In order that we
may be sure that no man wno is elig
ible to be represented on tbe tablet has
Please send, any information that
you may have regarding:
1. Name. .
2. Home address.
3. Information concerning service In
t,,e United States army prior to Nov.
4. Place of tburlaL
6. Approximate date of death,.
To Mr. K. U VAN QTEN. Adjutant,
Marion County Post, of the American
Legion. Ocala. Florida. - -.
If you have not all of the Informa Information
tion Information imentloned, send -what you bave,
and Ive the post the assistance that
it requires in making complete the me
Committee on Memorial Tablets, Marr
TAX ASSESSOR'S ITOTKRARY, 123
30 Martel, 2nd. a. m.
4 Cotton Plant, 2nd, p. m.
m tt t a iti m m
UjZSuMellon, 3rd, p. Si
6 Romeo, 4tn, a. m.
33 Emathla, 5th. d. m.
Kendrick, th. a. OU
18 Martin. 8th, p. m.
2 Lowell, 9th, a. m. ;
2 Reddlck, 9th, p. m.
31 Fairfield, 10th, e m.
3 Flemisgton, 10th. p. m.
32 Central, 11th, a. m.
32 Gelger, 11th, p. m.
22 'Mcintosh, 12th. a. m.
22 Orange Lake, 12th, p. m.
7 Shady, 15th, a. m.
21 Santos, 15th, n, m.
21 Belleview, 16th, a. m.
2-i-Pedro 17th, a. m.
8 Summerfield, 17th, p. m.
25 Candler. 18th, a. m.
9 Oklawaha, 18th. p. ra. i
19 Eastlake. 19th, a. m.
19 Weirsdale, 19th. p. m.
10 'Moss Bluff, 20th, a. m.
10 Electra, 20th, p. m.
11 Lynne, 23rd. a. m.
11 Conner, 23 rd, p. m.
13 Burbank, 24th, a.-m."
13 Fort McCoy, 24 th, p. m.
27 Eureka, 25th. a. m.
14 Orange Springs. 25th. p. m.
16 Citra, 26th, a. m.
26 Sparr, 26th, p. m.
17 Anthony, 27th. a, tn.
17 Oak. 27th, p. m.
21 Linadale. 30th. a. m.
12 Lake Kerr, 31st, a. m.
1 Ocala, all of February.
If for any reason you cannot meet me
at my appointments, kindly list your
property and mail It to roe, or call at
the tax assessors oince in ucaia our
W. L. COLBERT,
12-23-tf Tax Assessor.
OTICE OF SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby eiyen. that the un
dersigned special master, appointed by
decree of the circuit court, Marion
county, Florida, in chancery, of date
January 6th. 1922, in a certain cause
wherein J. C. Johnson is complain ant.
and K. S. Rogers is defendant, I 'Will on
MradiTi February 0th. 1822.
offer for sale during legal hours of sale
in front of the south door ot the Mar Marion
ion Marion county court bouse, in Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and sell to tbe highest and Jest
bidder for cash, the following described
personal property, to-wit:
One Cole Aero Eight, Sportster
type, automobile, motor number
Said automobile to be sold to eatlsfy
said final decree ana costs.
D. NIEL. FERGUSON.
L. W. DUVAL,
Complainant's Solicitor. l-7-Sat
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors
itors creditors of W. A. Stroud, doing business
as the Spot Cash Grocery, in Ocala,
Marion county, Florida, that an as assignment
signment assignment has been made to the under undersigned
signed undersigned of the property of said W. A.
Stroud doing, business as the Spot
Cash Grocery, for the benefit of said
creditors, and the said creditors are
hereby notified to present proof of
their claims to me within the time and
in the manner provided by law.
As the Fall Season is drawing to a close
plans and arrangements are being made
coming year, we invite you to place your
i None of us can intelligently prophecy as to what
: the coming year holds in store, but a friendly
connection ;with a strong bank is the best securi security
ty security against the uncertainties of? the future.
Roberts United Shows
. OCALA FLORIDA
Jan, 23 ti
3' Mammoth Riding Devices 3
" The Roberts United Shows come highly recommended
by the Tampa police department, the Woman's Club and
American 'Legion of Lakeland, Fla., and others for whom
they have lately played successful benefit engagements.
Only, high-class moral amusements tolerated
O PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
: P H O N E ; 2 4 3 J
Cjf). FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 6
S E R V I C E f- M Y
ALL KINDS FIELD
FOR 1922 SEASON AT REDUCED PRICES
We will in a few days receive all kinds of Cotton Seed. We
have spared no expense in our investigation as to the kind of
seed most immune from the boll weevil for this section. Our
government recommends the COLUMBIA, which is a long staple.
Price per bushel, 4.00. Select Sea Island Sosnowaki, two years
from island, per busheL $4.00; more than two years from island,
$3.50; Select Uplands at $2.75. Place your orders early as we
can secure only a limited quantity. ...
' IRISH POTATO SEED Red Bliss, per 150-lb. sack, $6.90;
Spaulding Rose, $5.75; Irish Cobblers, $5.75. -..
0CAIA EXCHANGE & HIDE CO.
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
and Grocery I
SE11I1) P0TAT 1
AND GARDEN SEED
-3 -3- -Z-- w ? -I-- O --i-- --C -Zs
TN the heart of the city, with
Ileiimjiij I'aik for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
.room service is second to none.
KOli KRT M M EYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
" v Proprietor
OCALA E7EKTK3 T?a2, SATURDAY, iAliAEf 21, ilii
Welcome TOUKISTS Welcome
In the Heart of Marion Couii to OCALA In the Heart of Florida
THE HOME LOYALTY PROCESSION LED
OCALA'S PROGRESSIVE BOOSTERS
OCALA GAS COMPANY
In The Public Service
WE WELCOME YOU
BUY IN OCALA
Watch for our
to Home Builders
in this space next week
A TALK WITH OUR HOME FOLKS V
ONE of the best things that has come to Marion County in quite a while is
the. Marion County Creamery. The forward looking citizens who enterprised and
put through this business deserve the thanks and co-operation of every citizen of
The Creamery means better dairy cattle, better butter, cleaner milk and the
keeping at home of the moneys that formerly went to other states and communities.
The Commercial Bank has but one fundamental purpose, to broaden and ex extend
tend extend its usefulness to agriculture, commerce and industry, to serve Marion County
THE COMMERCAL BANK
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO.
Pure Ice made of Distilled Water
Curing and Cold Storage of Meats
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Accepts the challenge of Loyalty and Co-operation and with a resolute heart is in the
fight for a Greater Ocala and Marion County
A safe and sanitary place to secure your Milk, Butter, Ice Cream
and Dairy Products V
CLARKSON HARDWARE COMPANY
V GENERAL LINE OF
- Hardware, Building Supplies, Roofing, Steam Valves and Pipe Fittings
Wagons and Farm Implements, Gasoline Engines, Cream Seperators
. Meadows Grist Mills V
BUY IN OCALA
SEHI1EFF & V1LLARD
Studebaker Service Our Specialty
, Only experienced machinist
At Bridges Motor Company Garage
OCALA THE CITY BEAUTIFUL FOREVER
E. T. HELVENSTON
Ready-to-Wear, Shoes, Hats,
"A Store of Distinction
Quality Made It"
Looking For Real Estate
That's My Business
A specialty of handling large
Call On or Address
S.S. SAVAGE Jr.
on your mind
It meets the need for Meats
Quality and Service
" BUY IN OCALA
Parker & Guynn
Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes
and Gents Furnishigs
"The Peoples Store"
IN SEARCH OF THE HEART OF FLORIDA
OCALA THE CITY BEAUTIFUL FOREVER
CRESCENT GROCERY CO.
This is a "We Serve Store'
Lowest Prices, Best Quality
BUY IN OCALA
Fresh Meats, Staple and Fancy
302 North MamlU St. 1 Phono 222
Once a customer always a customer
A CaLL WILL BE APPRECIATED
THE COURT PHARMACY
.The Drug Store on the Square
This is a department store of
druggist sundries, candies and
soft drinksl Proprietary remedies
Personal Attention Given to
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
High Grade Work
Ordorless Dry Cleaning
The foundation of commerce and industry is capital, and
Ocala has that represented in three good banks and the
large amount invested in the mercantile interests of the
city. The total bank resources are well over $3,000,000
and one of the leading institutions of the section is the
Commercial Bank, of .Ocala. If any one thinks that this
bank is resting on its laurels there is another guess com coming,
ing, coming, to them. The officers are courteous and actively ag aggressive
gressive aggressive in a conservative way. They proclaim abroad that
they are for safety first and then that fact being estab established
lished established they are ready td serve most loyally. New citizens
of Ocala and Marion county find staunch friends at this
Another very important institution is the Florida Title
and Guaranty Company, with an authorized capital of
$100,000. It is their business to search the records and
they do. The banks always accept their certificates and
not only that but in many cases require its certificates to
be attached to papers on which they are lending.
A great deal has been spent by Ocala citizens on public publicity
ity publicity and the publicity has the true ring of sincerity, for it
is realized that the people of Ocala want visitors to come
, to Florida and direct to Ocala, for that matter, and they
are willing to enter active competition with the other sec sections
tions sections of Florida in presenting their claims to new and
. prospective citizens. Let the home seeker come to Ocala,
say prominent business men, and be shown the advantages
in every detail and then if the visitors -are looking for the
fundamentals of progress, commerce and industry, Ocala
-has no fears for the result. There may be some sections
of the state which possess more of the playground essen essentials
tials essentials than Ocala but it cannot be shown that any other sec section
tion section has in such a marked degree the essentials for busi business.
ness. business. As we understand the proposition, says one, the
contest is for that section where there is more mining or
better farming facilities. In other words, the section
where it' is easiest to supply the necessities for family life
and to accumulate a competency for old age. If that is
correct, no section of the state can equal Marion county
and Ocala. There are only two sources of wealth, that
of mining and farming. Or, what is dug out of the ground
or what is grown out of the ground.
Ocala business men as a whole have not only spent a
great deal of money for civic advertising, but have like likewise
wise likewise conducted their own campaigns for better commercial
conditions and have bean successful. While the population
of the city has nearly doubled in the last decade, it is seen
that this growth is reflected in the business'district. Their
advertising is that fostered by the well run newspaper.
It is of the dignified class and there is the utter lack of the
wraping up of the store front in great red lettered cloth
"When a person decides to open a store he chooses a good
location with plenty of plate glass so tnat his goods may
be seen' by the passer-by. That is advertisement number
one. He soon, realizes that only those who pass the store
can be reached by this method, so he at once employs the
plate glass of the press through which all of the people
may be" reached and enlightened. This is advertisement
It must be realized that advertising is two-fold in its
purpose and scope; first, to secure the customer; and, sec second,'
ond,' second,' to hold the customer. The newspaper can secure the
customer but only the advertiser can hold the customer.
The secret of holding the customer is truthfulness in ad advertising.
vertising. advertising. There is nothing which so completely disgusts
the shopping public as to go to a store and find that they'
have been deceived by an advertisement, and such a person
will not quickly return to that place of business to shop.
We call attention to all of those names appearing on this
page, for the policy of all of these peopleadvertising here
has created a friendliness and a shopping spirit you do not
always find, and it impresses you as you have visited these
stores that the friendliness has welded the stores and the
shopping public together in a most delightful way. The
slogan of all of these people is that 'friendship based on
business is better than business based on friendship. That
is, that business ought to live if it creates new friendships
and ought to die if it is dependent upon gratuitous friend friendship
ship friendship to keep it going.
(Continued Next Week)
VEjV SPEED WAGONS
Overland and Willis Knight
Pennsylvania Vacum Cup Tires,
Exide Storage Batteries
B. F. CONDON
R. H. Todd Lumber Co.
2 Blocks North of Union Station
Sash, Doors, Screens, Lime
"EVERYTHING TO BUILD
111 E. BROADWAY
5 Seconds From the High Rent District,
BUY IN OCALA
HARRINGTON HALL HOTEL
and RESTAURANT SERVICE
Home Comforts, Exqusite
Cooking of Choice Things
OCALA THE CITY BEAUTIFUL FOREVER
PLUMBING, HEATING AND ELECTRICAL
Supplies of AIL Kinds
H. S. MINSHAIX
Phoue 419 14 W. Fort King Ave.
TRADE AT HOME
EVER-READY STORAGE BATTERIES
All makes of batteries repaired recharged
Best Bread in the World
"We can't Bake all the Bread
So we only Bake the BEST."
OCALA STEAL! LAUNDNV
High Grade Work
At a joint meeting of the elders and
deacons of the Presbyterian church,
the session was requested to call a
congregational meeting for January
29th, 1922. The session takes this
means, therefore, of notifying the
congregation that the meeting has
been called. The board of deacons
will submit to the congregation the
proposition of erecting a new church.
W. F. Creson, Moderator.,
The monthly silver tea of the Pres Pres-byterian
byterian Pres-byterian church will be given Monday
afternoon, January 23, from 4 to 6
o'clock, at the home of Mrs. H. W.
Davis, 439 Oklawaha Ave. Circle No.
3, MissJElizabeth Davis, chairman,
will be hostess. All members and
friends of the church are cordially in invited
vited invited to attend.
Mrs. G rider Perkins,
:.. Blitchton, Jan. 17 Miss Lois Blitch
is on the sick list this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Prine and Miss
Mary Seagroves, of Gainesville, spent
the week-end here.
The farmers are busy preparing
land for spring vegetables.
Mr. J. W. Coulter is grinding cane
Mr. Fenton Blitch spent Monday
and Tuesday in Gainesville.
Rev. E. A. Burnette of Williston,
will preach at the Baptist church the
first Sunday" in February, the 5th, at
3 p. m.
Messrs. J. B. and Ralph George vis visited
ited visited Ocala Saturday.
18 pounds of sugar for $1.00 with a
purchase of other groceries amount amounting
ing amounting to $1.00 or over, Saturday and
Monday at the 3 U-Serve St Cores. 2t
Plint n iid hv abondaace of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc For plans ana
particulars see P. W. Ditto, Ocala,
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClan i bow located
in Commercial Bank building. OSce
phone .113 two rings; residence
phone 15L ''"
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the dty for Ed cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
2G0, 310 N. Main Street. tf
Take-your watch and jewefcry re
pair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 5-tf
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf
CoprtKkk. m, kjrTfe WhMiar Srattaka. la.
nffTTCre is and seir-maae, too. nuu
est, it's Just like a story the, way he
started etxnggl In p and making his
way peddling, and then when he mar married
ried married mama, right from off the Eaet
side, too, the two of them starting the
little store together, the two of them
pushing through all the dirt ef the
East side and coming out of it so fine
and an. Shows how goodness can
grow out of an that filth down there,
don? It, JoeT"
"It's graad, Esther."
"Him and mama don't show It, may maybe,
be, maybe, but they're Just pure gold, they
ar .They they're Just pure gold."
His han lay over hers, quiescent
A waiter hovered In the distance. The
gabble and laughter ef tourists was
' "If the old gentleman only won't stir
up a game tonight, Esther, well make
a last evening of it on board, alrlghty."
"I Just told papa he he couldnt
drag you down there tonight, Gibral Gibraltar
tar Gibraltar coming In sight and yen knowing
so much to describe about places."
"I sure want to stick with you to tonight,
night, tonight, Esther. I fact is. I Just want
to stick with you all of them."
Her hand flew to her breast.
"My little dearie girlie I want to
steal you." ,
"Oh, Joe you you mustn't"
But he was on his feet suddenly
and grasping his hat from the table.
"Gad," he cried, "there's the boat
whistling three times. We got to do
some tall sprinting, girlie. Look, the
rest of them have an started down
"Oh, Joel Mama! Let's run. Lefs."
Hand In hand and with the HellenlcT
swing of youth, they scuttled across"
the green turf. Form the harbor,' full
of warning, came another blast
The Quicksilver of madness runs
through the veins of a moonlit night
Poets chew their pen-ends and grope
for meter. The Blessed Damosel leans
out Harlequin laughs In his tight
sleeve and kicks up his heels In kin kinship
ship kinship with the world. As many maidens
as there are In the world scent the
perfumed garments of Romance as she
rustles through the corridors of the
night and sigh for or with their lovers.
Esther Lefkovltch sighed, toe, but
faintly, as if she would not break a
speU.; Before the approach of the
Roumanla the moon unrolled a strip
of light Just as a pathway of carpet
Is unrolled before the feet of a bride.
A hump of black, like the great sil silhouette
houette silhouette ef a kneeling camel, rose
against the sky. Here and there at
its knuckles lights twinkled. Along
the silent deck couples crept out from
corners, whispering, pointing In
pantomime. A star shot down and
died In Its filght Esther Lefkovltch
followed It with eyes that were mel mellow
low mellow to molstness.
"Esther, that you, child r
"Mama, how yen scared me, sneak sneaking
ing sneaking up behind me so soft f
"Always la a lonesome place Uke
this on top-deck I find you, Esther.
Twice over this boat Jve been, bring bringing
ing bringing you your heavy coat for the damp dampness.
ness. dampness. Here, put it on,"
She slid Into the garment, fastening
it across the smooth V of her bared
? "For why, Esther, you should stay
up here in the dark all alone, when
downstairs the young folks got
dancing and everybody is out on the
llt-up decks, I don't know."
-I rve Just been alone a minute,
44 Ja, because now the game begins.
I guess, Esther, you think it's so nice
oa a big boat like this, the way you
let that nix from Chicago- come up
here with you to such a lonesome
"We came up to watch the Gibral Gibraltar,
tar, Gibraltar, mama. 8ee, how plain It's get getting
ting getting out there already that blck
"I tell you between my, husband,
who leaves me alone every night to
lay cards, and''
"He promised tonight be wouldn't
"Ja, but when I seen his long face.
right away I said rather by myself I
would alt than look at it Between
him and my daughter, what runs up
mountains and then gives me heart
failure when she nearly misses the
ship, and then on top always finds out
the lonesome places Mike this be between
tween between the two of them I got a lone lonesome
some lonesome enough time ef It myself, Juf
let me ten you."
"But mama, dear, you've got the
eice ladles you've met on the boat
Mrs. Kxon and Mrs. Lipp and all of
"With the right kind of a young
man net one word would J say to all
the good time you want But with
such a nix who leaves you alone by
yourself every night oy nine o'clock
and who has got iu his head eyes what
I wouldn't trust so far as from here
to t y
"Eyes I That Jnst shows, mama,
how little you know about things. If
there's one thing he has got It's eyes,
grand black eyes anybody would no notice."
tice." notice." (Continued Monday)
There's so extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Fhorsa 153. tf
- Oar sausage is always fresh rs we
make it up daily. Haia Street liar liar-ket
ket liar-ket Phone 1C3. V: .. 6-tf
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Eggs .are forty cents a dozen in the
stores and 15 cents apiece in the re1
18 pounds of sugar for f 1.00 with a
curchase of other groceries amount
ing to $1.00 or over, Saturday and
Monday at the 3 U-Serve StCores. 2t
Guaranteed vulcanizing at Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company, 3-tf
J Miss Annie Pope Eagleton went to
Brooksville thl safternoon for a week
tnd visit with friends.
Complete line of watches for every
body at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block.
If youH try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
. Pharmacy, youll use no other. 4-tf
. Mr. John Preer has returned from
a short trip to Jacksonville, wHere he
accompanied his wife and son.
We are making plenty of Pullman
bread every day now. federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. S-6t
report a good tlJile and ixceltent hunt hunting.
ing. hunting. By the number of cooks one
would know without .being told that
they had, fine eats.' One member of.
the party when asked about it saa
thv had so many visitors, one mgni
thirteen, being at table, they had to
have plenty of cooks.
Mr. and Mrs. IL E. Sfiowden of Fel-
lawshin were in town today. Mrs.
Snowden has been quite sick and this
is the first time she has been out in
some time. Her friends are glad to
know that she is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Smith and
children, who have spent the past two
weeks in Ocala with Mrs. Smith's
mother, Mrs, MeRae, left early yes
terday morning for their home m ban
"ford.;.. 1 ''"":rr
Mr. Crawford Jackson, of Atlanta,
geenral secretary of the Juvenile Pro Protective
tective Protective Association, will arrive in
Ocala this afternoon and will oeeupy
the pulpit of the Methodist church to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening.
The sheriff's officers gathered in,
vesterday. Ray Norris, of Summer-
field, who passed ft bad check on Jim
Engesser. On the check being jnade
eood. Mr. Engesser declined to prose.
cute, and Judge Futeh, on payment of
the costs, let Noms go.
18 pounds of sugar for $1.00 with a
purchase of other groceries amount amounting
ing amounting to $1.00 or over, Saturday and
Monday at the 3 U-Serve StCores. 2t
Circle B of the Baptist church will
meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock
with Mrs. R. H. Floyd, 303 Oklawaha.
Baked beans and brown bread Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at Carter's Bakery. 19-2t
Day Dream Uilet water oniy at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Mr. Kelley of the Kelley-Miiler
Music Company, Gainesville, was a
business visitor in Ocala today.
Phone' 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
Mr. ifnd MrsClarence Clamp enter
tained i a number of their young
friend last night at an oyster roast
at their, home, honoring Miss Eva Mae
Harrel. pfWjialeysville.Va. ;The
guests were invited for seven o'clock
and when they arrived were taken to
the side yard- There a big fire was
blazing, and a long table had been
spread. The oysters were taken
from the fire where they had ,. been
roasted, and were opened by the gen gentlemen
tlemen gentlemen of the party who were kept
busy. The oysters were served with a
sauce and formed the chief feature of
the mend. With the oysters were serv served
ed served sandwiches, hot biscuit and hot cof coffee,
fee, coffee, also delicious little cocoanut tarts.
After this delicious feast had been
partaken off, the guests adjourned to
the house for the remainder of the
evening. The guests besides Miss
Harrel, the guest of honor, included
Mr, and Mrs. N. P. Davis, Mr. and
Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Anderson Jr., Dr. and Mrs. R.
C. Nichols, M. and Mrs. W- M. Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, Misses Margaret Lloyd, Isahejle
Parrott, loise Henry, Marian Dewey,
Callie Gissendaner, Mary Burford and
Messrs. Albert Harriss, Carlisle Iziar, Iziar,-Joe
Joe Iziar,-Joe Borden, Richard Dewey, Cecil
Clark, Norman Home, Clarence Mef Mef-fert,
fert, Mef-fert, Alfred and -Robert MacKay and
C. C. Bennett,
Chiropractic for' stomach, kidney
and liver troubles, rheumatism and
other physical ailments. It removes
the cause. See Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala
Mr. J. J. Gerig has been elected one
of the district school trustees, fop
Ocala, to succeed Mayor Peek, resign resigned.
ed. resigned. Mr, Gerig is an enthusiastic be
liever in education and a good busi business
ness business man. The district is fortunate in
securing his services,
This is a Studebaker year.
Free air and a man to put it in
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Married, by County Judge Futch, in
his office Friday, Miss Mabel Lovell
of Sparr to Mr. C. A. Rahme Jr. of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee and Mrs
Howard Lee and Miss Margaret Tarn-
blyn, of Eastlake, were shopping -in
Ocala today, and were also pleasant
callers at the Star office.
Our repair work is guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, Jeweler. 6-tf
Henry Gantling, arrested at Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha for making liquor, had a trial
before Judge Futch Thursday. The
Dancing lessons taught. Phone
175. 12-6t :
Federal Fruit Cake.
Red lights have been placed on the
tops of all the dummy, policemen, and
now there is no excuse for anybody
running into them.
The best bread and rolls you ever
ate can be had at the Federal Bakery,
fresh every day. S-6t
Cakes, coukies and rolls fresh every
day at the Federal Bakery. S-6t
Circles Nos. 1, 2 and 3 of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Missionary Society will be held
at the church on Monday afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock.
Tour wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
Free service car at the Ocala Tire
6 Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
Mrs. Fred Robinson and daughter,
Miss Lucille .Robinson, will arrive in
Ocala Tuesday to spend the remain remainder
der remainder of the -winter.
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 4-tf
Fresh meats and poulary. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 4-tf
Miss Mary Piatt returned today
from New Orleans, where she has
spent the past month visiting her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Arthur Hardaker.
Baked beans and brown bread Sat
urday at Carter's Bakery. 19-2t
Baked beans and brown bread Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at Carter's Bakery. 19-2t
The Ocala Steam Laundry 'was
robbed Wednesday night. The thief
or thieves entered by a rear window.
They tampered with the safe but were
unable to work the combination. They
took a supply of clothing, underwear
and sweaters. No clue has been found
that might lead to the robbers.
A hunting party consisting of the
following, Messrs. Jake Goldman, Joe
Brooks, red Malever and Mr. Jerry
Cleveland, of South Carolina, and
three cooks returned yesterday from
a week's camp at Salt Springs. They
Rev. T. J, Plunkett, who aided so
materially in building the Catholic
church, has gone to Fort Lauderdale,
to carry out a similar work there.
Rev. Plunkett made lots of friends in
Ocala, and their good wishes accom
pany him whithersoever he goeth.
Mrs. Joseph Kilgore of Toronto,
Canada, arrived in Ocala Friday and
will be the guest of Mrs. Herbert
Ford. Mrs. Kilgore, as is her custom,
stopped at Huntington Springs with
a party of Canadian gentlemen for
a hunting trip.
80 PER CENT OF ALL
' I&5? HEADACHES are due
4y t0 eyestrain or weak
5 see. jy
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
4ARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m. V
W. T. Gary, Commander:
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas. H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
Among the recent arrivals in Oeala
are Mr. and Mrs. Jno. G, Bowden, two
daughters, Misses Mildred and Doro Dorothy,
thy, Dorothy, and son, Earl, of Atlanta. They
came in their automobile from the
Georgia capital and expect to make
Ocala vtheir home, Mr. Bowden having
arranged to open a business establish establishment
ment establishment in our citq. The Bowdens are
relatives of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Lutz.
They will make their Jiome at the fprr
mer residence of Sfr. and Mrs. W. W.
Clyatt on Daugherty street.
INVITATION TO ATTEND
The Christian Scienee Society pf
Ocala invites you and your friends to
attend ft Free Lecture qn Christian
Science" by Prof. Hermann S. Hering,
C. S. B., of Concord, New Hampshire,
Member of the Board of Lectureship
of The Mother Church, The First
Church of Christ, Scientist, of Boston,
Mass January 23rd, 8 o'clock p. m.,
at the Woman's Club. 20-3t
This is a Studebaker year
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
King Ave. 13-tf
TO RENT OR BUY A farm; about
30 or 40 acres, close in and if pos possible
sible possible with tools and farming imple implements.
ments. implements. Mr, Wallace, ISO North
Sanchez, or phone 440. 13-6t
FOR SALE Six-room ? house, two
blocks from postoffice. 1 Price $750.
S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 12-12t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
sleeping apartment Phone 221 or
call at 607 E., Fort King. : 14-6t
FOR RENT An exclusive furnished
apartment in Lynwood Park; five
rooms, electric lights, electric stove,
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
FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Apply at No. 120 North
Sanchez street. 19-tf
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W.. R. Pedrick, C. C,
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S-
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
KV of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
- P. W. Whitesidea, C. C.
Chasj K. Sage, Clerk.
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
FOR SALE One ton Ford truck with
cab. In excellent condition." "Good
tires. Address Box Y, Ocklawaha,
PLANTS Pansies, Bermuda onions,
lettuce, cabbage, for sale by C. H
Cooner, Ocala. Phone 389. 18-6t
FOR RENT Several nicely furnish furnished,
ed, furnished, large, airy bed rooms, in private
family. Apply 504 E. Oklawaha
Ave. or phone 379.. 18-6t
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
FOR RENT Furnished apartment;
bed room, dining room and kitch kitchenette;
enette; kitchenette; bath room, hall and porch.
Apply to Mrs. R. Ragsdale at the
Fort King Confectionery or phone
WANTED Mighty bad, a pony sad
dle for my .pony.: Who has one to
sell me? A. C Cobb Jr. 20-3t
FOR. SALE Small heater in good
condition. Will sell at a bargain. H.
S. Camp, U-Serve No: 2. 213t
THE ALLEN bath outfits are the
best and cheapest. Bath room out outfit
fit outfit $4. Portable outfit $7.50; won't
rust or corrode. The Portable has
fountain syringe and emergency
stove. Phone 197. R. C. Loveridge,
Inasmuch as God in his infinite wis wisdom
dom wisdom has seen fit to take v from our
midst our beloved sister,; Fannie
Thompson, who was a loyal member of
the O. E. S. Beileview chapter U. D-,
an da. faithful officer; therefore be it
- Resolved, First that while we bow
in humble submission to God's wilL we
realize that our "chapter has lost an
efficient y officer and that we as mem members
bers members nave lost a friend whose life ex exemplified
emplified exemplified the Christian virtues and
whose good influence was felt by all
who came in close touch with her.
Second, that her devotion to duty,
both in the home and in the society,
her rectitude, and her useful life will
always be held in sacred memory by
this chapter, eevry member of which
deplores her removal from our midst.
Third, That these resolutions be
spread upon the minutes of this chap chapter
ter chapter and copies be sent to the local
papers and to her family.
( Respectfully submitted,
Clara B. Ledbetter.
Mae J. Millican.
gr WE SEEK; AN; .OPPORTUNITY;
C '''-''r"- :;-." It '-" ji- JL & 'J& WS? '1 V f i"'- ": l- -''
To convince you that this strong, conservative, but progressive institution
can help you increase: your resources and make' your business gfow.
Will you come in"a"ndtalkc1)nditi6ns bver with us?
, Member Federal Reserve System
TUVfiPA 1 A Til A TimrA I D a mr
W. K. une, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent 'Store,
Ocala. Fla. tf
, Union Station Cafe
Best Dinner in Florida for
0 Y ST ERS
cigars, Cigarettes I
9 99WWWWW9 fit! "3 WW VVIIH WW
Needham Motor Co.
We specialize on Ford ami
' Reo repair work
J Phone 252
A PA RTMEWT
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many example 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
Arrival and departure of passengei
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
i "he following schedule figures pub- I
I sned as information and not guar-
rt teed. .,
i (Eastern Standard Time)
jEABOARD AW LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTfork 2:10 nm
1 :55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
1:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4K)5 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 :jn
..50pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
t :05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
I 27 am Jacksonviile-NTork 2:33 :jd
l iSnm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 rm
5:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2 -33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2 :27 am
J:24pm St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am DunneHor -Wilcox
7:25am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03pm
1:30 pm Homos assa 1:25 pm
t0:15pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4;45 pm Gainesville. 11:60 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
' Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Purity Cross Chcl
Service JForms a
A full line of PURITY CROSS
goods just in: .f. 1
CHICKEN SALAD, :
CREAMED CHICKEN vl:;
(A La King)
LOBSTER a U Newberg
CREAMED SPAGHETTI f
:-(Au Qratia) ft- f.I.
VIENNA STYLE SAUSAGE
DATE PUDDING,' 7T
DEVILED HAW -DEVILED
HAVS YOU A CHEF ON YOUR
0. K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 AND 174
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overtop, Mgr
Ocala, Fla. ; I
Carolina Lady Got So She' CcuH
Just Drag. "Cardoi Duili Lie
- Up' SHe Declares.! h : -y
Kernerevllle, N. C. In an Interest
tig statement regarding Cardul, the
Woman's Tonic, JXrs. Wesley Mabe, of
rear feere, recently said: I have
J nowa Cardui lor years, but never
knew its wo.th vizlll a year, or so ago.
I 'vas U a weakened, runHldwn con con-t'ltion.
t'ltion. con-t'ltion. I became draggy didn't eat o
t'-;ep to do any good; couldn't do any'
1biag without a great effort.? I trio:
('liferent remedies and medicines, ye
1 continued to drag. f
"1 decided to give Cardul a trial,
end found it "was just what I rcalij
needed. It made me feel much straui
i- soon after I began to use it. I be be-;
; be-; "ti to cit more, and the .nervous
weak ffeliT'g bertin to leave.; Soon I
was sleeping good. t
"Cardul built tie tip as no other,
Louie ever did. ; J 5
"I used Cfirdnt with one daughtei
who was pany, felt bad and tired oat
all the time. It brorfght her right out,
and soon she was as well as a girl
could be. WenhUiS. tbere is nothing
Do not allow yourself to become
weak and rua-dowc from womanly
troubles. Take Cardui. Yon may find
It just what you really need. For
more than 40 years it has bees used or
thousands and thousands, and found
just as Mrs. Mabe describes.
At your druggist's. ; I NC-142
Geo. MacKay X Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT 3
A Big Lot I
j L. M.MURRAY
118 Fort Kin A venae
le Grocery Company
....... -F r
122 S. Main St.
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK
SUGAR per pound ...
Cloverbloora Buterj per pound.
Octagon Soap, large ...
White Bacon, two pounds..;.:
Lard Compound, two pounds..
Three pounds Navy Beans. ..
Cabbage, green head, pound...
Twelve pounds Grits or Meal.
Fancy No, 2 .Tomatoes ; ,. ...
.T. ,6c Three Cans Van Camp Soup
. ,I48c 'Fancy Sugar Corn per can.
. . .6c Fancy Self Rising Flour, 24
.25c ': Fresh Country Eggs, dozen.,
. .25c Corn, 100-lb. sack . .". ......
. .25c Toats, 100-lb. sack ..........
. .-. .5c j Shorts, 73-lb. sack
. .30c ; Sweet Feed, best, per sack.
. 12c 1 Cotton Seed Ileal, sack
FULL LINE OF FEED
Best Line Fruit s & Vegetables
Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel
Federal Froit Cake. : f tf
If ITEM PLE3 THE ATER
r ONE NIGHT ONLY,
THE HAWAIIAN MUSICAL 'WONDER SHOW
A H I t .'-TV
WITH A C AST OF NEW YORK ARTISTS
Assisted by a Troupe of Native Hawailans
SINGERS DANCERS MUSICIANS
Splendid Scenic and I ijctrical Production
ONF. YEAR GARDEN THEATER, NEW YORK
PRICES;5 50ci85c, $1.10 and $1.65
SE ATS ON SALE AT COURT PHARMACY
LnJIHISTE ST&m LiI5E
. : ...... ,. . ;
Negotiable Storage Recipt inueiJ o oina, Auiomobiret Etc
L0G lilSTASCL E!0VI.G
MOV5S, PACK. SIUP
US E STOCK,
- PIA NOS.' D AGt; A a E.
i y V U KN ITU R E;- ETC. I
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOK
-v FOR FINAL DISCHARGE 1
In Court of County Judge, Marion
County, State of Florida. j
In re Estate of Jennie F. llen,
" Notice is hereby mveTti to all whom
it may concern, that on the 13th day
of March, A. D. 1922, I shall apply to
the Honorable L. E. Futch, judge of
said court, as judge of probate, for
my final discharge as administrator of
the estate of Jennie F. Allen, deceas deceased,
ed, deceased, and that at the same time I will
present to said court my final accounts
as administrator of said estate, and
ask for their approval. - ' --Dated
January 14th. A. D. 1922. --
.,:rr-,.V; S;H. GaitskilL
Administrator of the Estate of Jennie
F. Allen, Deceased. 1-14-Sat9t
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. K.
H. TODD LUMBER CO. lS-tf
Take your watch and jewelry re re-pah
pah re-pah wik to ijiiu r. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 6-tf
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company Eelis the famous Hood tire. 3-tf
X Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.
I PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
- Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work.. Gives more and better
work for the money than any otter
contractor in" the city.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
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 21, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06100
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 17
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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