The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06102

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Saa rises tomorrow, 7:21; Seta. 557. TEMPERATURES This morning, 54; this af iernoon, 64.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT
OCALA. FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1922
NUMBER 20.

WEATHER FORECAST Claudy, probably local rains in north portion tonight and Wednesday; bo change in temperature

ACRICULTURE IS

PRIME IMPOIITICE
Conference at Washington is Care Carefully
fully Carefully Discussing Situation Con Confronting
fronting Confronting the Country
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 24 Further dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, through formal addresses, of
the agricultural situation confronting
'the country was undertaken today by
the national agricultural conference
when it resumed its sessions. At the
conclusion of the open session it is
planned to organize formally commit committees
tees committees and hare' them proceed to consid consideration
eration consideration of special subjects assigned
them.
NOT WILLING TO TAKE
HER HUSBAND'S NAME
Elsie Hill Would Find It Waa Law As
Well as Custom If She Came
to Florida
(Associated Press t
Washington, Jan. 24. Elsie HilL
one of the leaders of the national
woman's, party, confirmed today re reports
ports reports of her marriage to Albert Le Levitt,
vitt, Levitt, professor in the University of
North Dakota, and in doing so an announced
nounced announced she would not change her
name.
"There is no law to insist on it and
it is only custom that has been lead leading
ing leading people to do it all this time. I
think it would be inconvenient to
change my name. Of course, if people
call me 'Mrs.' I will not make an issue
of it, but I intend to keep my name
for all legal matters, visiting cards,
and so forth," she said.
'FLYING SQUADRON" HERE
The "Flying Squadron" of the state
public school system is here, admit admitting
ting admitting to examination all candidates for
teachers' certificates. Miss Gem
Hampton is hearing the white teach teachers
ers teachers in the Business Woman's Club
room, and Thos B. Kirk is performing
the same work for the colored in the
Metropolitan hall.
A Star reporter called on the first first-named,
named, first-named, and found Miss Clem as lovely
and busy as usual. Miss Hampton ex explained
plained explained that she did not arrange the
, itinerary, but the reporter assured
her that any itinerary that brought
her to Ocala often was all right. When
Miss Clem quits teaching, the Star
hopes the state will give her a big
pension, and that she will settle down
to spend the remainder of her days in
Ocala.
Mr. Hensley, our former high school
principal, is hardly able to travel
along the streets from having to stop
to shake hands with his numerous
friends. We will have something nice
to say about Mr. Kirk as soon as we
see him. The "squadron" will prob
ably be here two or three days.
GRACE CHURCH
St. Paul's day will be observed to
morrow, Wednesday, Jan. 25th, 1922,
at 10 o'clock with the celebration of
the holy communion.
John J. Neighbour, Rector.
RIFLE TEAM FOR THE
FLORIDA UNIVERSITY
(Associated Prssa)
Gainesville, 1 Jan. 24. Preparations
are under way at the University of
Florida for the selection of its rifle
team to participate in the southern in
tercollegiate rifle tournament to be
held this spring. Florida will have
its first matches with the University
of Tennessee, February. 10 and 11
Concurrently, the other collegiate
teams will compete, the winner to be
finally chosen by the process of elim
ination.
Class teams are being organized
. here for the purpose of holding inter
class matches, and from the winners
of these matches will be selected the
team to participate in the tournament.
- Three teams will be selected from the
freshman class, two from the sopho sophomores
mores sophomores and one each from the juniors
and seniors.
More than 80,000' rounds of ammu ammunition
nition ammunition already have been used in tar target
get target practice, according to Major Van
Fleet. The students are firing under
the direction of Captains Ryder, Bam
and Amis, all of whom wear the army
medal for expert marksmanship. Stu Students
dents Students who have proven themselves un unusually
usually unusually adept with the rifle have been
culled from the general run and given
special instructions.
ARTHUR NDIISCH
.Leipsic, Jan. 24. (By Associated
Press) Arthur Nikisch, noted orches
tra conductor, died here last night of
influenza. He formerly conducted the
Boston Symphony orchestra.

Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.

IJ THE OUTLOOK
FOR INFLUENZA

Health Department of the Big Town
Watching All Ships that'Arive
In the Harbor
(Associated Press;
New York, Jan. 24. Health depart department
ment department inspectors are watching today
all incoming ships for cases of influ influenza.
enza. influenza. Officials believe New York's
increasing cases of influenza may be
due in part to importations from
Europe.
ANNUAL FOOTBALL GAME
WEST POINT AND ANNAPOLIS
To be Played Next Nov ember On
Franklin Field, Philadelphia
(Associated Press)
Annapolis, Jan. 24 The annual
football game between West Point and
Annapolis will be played this year on
Franklin Field, Philadelphia, Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, November 25th, it was announced
today.
COLOSSAL EXTENT OF
HASTINGS POTATO CROP
(Associated l'ress)
Palatka, Jan. 24. The production
and marketing of the Irish potato crop
of the Hastings district this season
will be done at a cost of $548,000 less
than last season if the'crop averages
that of the last three years, according
to figures of a local produce concern.
The saving is effected through the
lower cost of fertilizer and barrels and
reduced freight rates and does not
take into account the reduced cost of
labor. Barrels for this season's crop
cost 25 cents less than last year, there
has been a reduction of $20a ton in
fertilizer and the reduction in freight
rates amounts to 18 cents a barrel
from Hastings to New York.
Based on the average shipments for
1919, 1920 and 1921, which were 2829
care, or 578,400 barrels, freight saved
will amount to more .s than $104,000.
The reduction in the cost of barrels
will total $144,600, while the reduction
in fertliier prices will reduce the out outlay
lay outlay for that commodity by $300,000.
POSTOFFICE DESTROYED
AT ATLANTIC BEACH
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Jan. 24. The postof-
fice and general store at Atlantic
Beach, eighteen miles from Jackson
ville, were destroyed by fire early to today,
day, today, with a loss of $15,000. Only a
sudden change in the wind saved the
settlement .officials reported. The fife
started from a cigarette butt thrown
in a pile of chorcoal in the store. The
fire burst into flames' about 2 o'clock.
The residents thought they had ex extinguished
tinguished extinguished it but three hours later it
flared up again and enveloped the
structure. The postoffice adjoining
caught from sparks. j
MEETING OF THE "A" CLUB
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., was hostess
last night to th A" club at its reg
ular weekly meeting.
Auction was enjoyed during the
evening, there being five tables of
players.
Mrs. A. M. Withers made the high
est score and was presented with the
first prize, a crystal compote filled
with candy. Miss Mary Burford was
presented with the booby, a bridge
score pad.
After the games the hostess served
refreshments in two courses, Waldorf
salad in apple cups, egg and toasted
chese crackers. The sweet course con
sisted of frozen orange in orange cups
and hot chocolate.
The club members playing during
the evening were Mrs. A. M. Withers,
Mrs. Edmund Martin, Miss Mabel
Meffert, Miss Onie Chaal, Miss Eliz
abeth Davis, Miss Stella Camp. The
visitors included Mrs. J. W. Dumas,
Mrs. H. L. Borland, Mrs. W..M. Pal
mer, Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. William
Hocker, Mrs. N. P. Davis, Miss Meme
Davis, Miss Margaret Lloyd, Miss
Mary Burford, Miss Parrott, Miss Eva
May Harrel, Misses Callie and Lucille
Gissendaner.
NORTHERN AND SOUTHERN
BAPTISTS IN CONVENTION
(Associated Press)
Columbia, Mo., Jan. 24. What was
said to be the first conference between
members of the northern and southern
branches of the Baptist church since
the civil war began here today with
laymen and divines from many parts
of. the country attending. The open opening
ing opening program called for the presenta presentation
tion presentation of suggested topics for conversa conversation.
tion. conversation. I Miss Jessie Pinson was a week end
1 visitor to Dunnellon friends.

(!
Baseball Fans Beginning to Yearn To
Hear the Apple Meet
The Willow
(L. T. L)
c The warm weather of the past few
days makes the baseball fan imagine
he hears the crack of the bat as it
meets the ball "on the. nose or the thud
of the ball as it hits the mit. Ocala's
squad is not out for practice yet but
baseball is in the air. Several of the
players have been inquiring as to the
whereabouts of the mits and balls.
Their arms are" beginning to itch and
their fingers to long for the feel of the
old apple. Who wants to hear a lit little
tle little about the prospects for 1922?
Roy Galloway is already warming
up. Can he come back ? We can tell
you more about that later.
Harry Wood is available for this
summer. Harry is married now and
will be steadier than ever.'
Joe Brooks is with us still.
Jimmie Liddell has not left yet for
the South Florida League and we hope
he will be our stellar out-fielder again.
Jack Powell and Fred Luff man are
both in college this year and will play
ball under good coaches this spring.
When they return they will have had
several months intensive training and
should be 100 per cent better than
they were last year.
Hansel Leavengood wants to play
outfield for us this year.
Frank Harris is still here with his
consistent batting eye.
Norman Home is in Ocala regular
ly now and Norman is a good pitcher.
Tell Norman you want to see him in
the box this year.
A new banker is in our midst. His
name' is Smith. Kinder hard to re remember
member remember his name but the report is
that he can play a little baseball all
by himself. He has been gamboling
around shortstop all over Georgia.
Now listen to what Smith says. He
says that Mr. Sam T. Wilson, our new
jeweler, has a son in college who is
some little pitcher and that he will be
in Ocala this summer."
Taylor said last summer he would
play with us this year.
Mr. E. C. McLeod, of Kendrick, says
he has a boy named Paul who is the
champion pitcher of South Carolina.
Paul McLeod has been making Fur Fur-man
man Fur-man University famous in baseball all
over the Palmetto State, and Paul is
lonesome for Florida. He want3 to
come to see his old dad this summer
and he wants to play ball.
Now comes another fan who states
that he has been talking to Jolly, the
old timer from up-state. He says that
Jolly told him he would like to play
with Ocala this year. Jolly used to be
a humdinger.
Walton Bishop, Marion county's
good outfielder, will likely be able to
play ball this summer. He lives at
Reddick but that isn't far away.
. Have you given Dr. Harry your
check for $100 yet?" Well, why are
you waiting so long to do it? Dont
you know that Doc is too busy to look
you up ? Come on now, step up to
the box office and register your will willingness
ingness willingness tp see a ball game with cash,
the best argument in the world.
E. T. BECKER
On the evening of January 11, 1922,
a great shock and deep sorrow came
to the wife and many friends of Mr.
E. T, Becker, when the messenger of
death suddenly summoned him to his
heavenly home. He being in the best
of' health, made the shock greater. He
left as his only relative in this country
his grief stricken wife, to whom he
was a 'tender and devoted companion.
Mr, Becker, strong in his convic convictions,
tions, convictions, clean in his habits of life, lov loving
ing loving his fellow man, honest and
straightforward in all his dealings
with every one, was well prepared to
fill his important position in life.
God in his infinite wisdom has seen
best tf remove him from our midst,
and away from his heloved compan companion;
ion; companion; therefore be it resolved:
First. That we, the members of
the Ladies' Aid of the Dunnellon Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church, extend our heartfelt sym sympathy
pathy sympathy to the broken-hearted wife, who
is and has been, a dear friend and
earnest co-worker with us, and com
mend her to Him, who is able to heal
our sorrows.
Second. That a copy of the resolu
tions be sent to his wife, the Ocala
Star and the Citrus County Chronicle
for publication, and that a copy be
placed on the records of our society.
Mrs. A. J. Turner,
Mrs. L. M. Kibler,
.Mrs. J. T. Rawls,
Committee.
FIRST PONTD7ICIAL MASS
Rome, Jan. 24. (By the Associated
Press). The first of the nine pontifi pontifi-cial
cial pontifi-cial high masses for the late pope waa
sung this morning with grand solemn solemnity
ity solemnity in St. Peters. The tiem of-burial
has not been definitely decided upon,
but remains tentatively fixed for Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon,

A

OKLAHOMA CITY

DISORDERLY AGAIII
Strike in Packing House District Has
Been Called Off, but Trouble
Has Not Yet Ceased
(Associated Pre)
Oklahoma City, Jan. 24. Governor
Robertson remained silent today on
the question of sending troops into the
packing house district here in connec connection
tion connection with disorders since calling off
the strike by packing house workmen.
A negro strike breaker was lynched
several days ago and Sunday night the
bodies of another negro strike breaker
and his wife were found in the ruins
of their burned home.
COUNTY JUVENILE COURTS
ARE CONSTITUTIONAL
(Associated Press)
Miami, Jan. 24. An enactment of
the last legislature creating a juvenile
court for Dade coonty has been de declared
clared declared constitutional by the supreme
court at Tallahassee, and its judge and
attaches will now receive their back
salaries held up by the city commis commissioners
sioners commissioners pending the supreme court de decision.
cision. decision.
The validity of the court came into
controversy through the case of Har Har-court
court Har-court Johnson, a 17-year-old negro,
charged with a minor offense. He was
haled before City Judge Price, who
refused the petition of counsel for the
negro that he be turned over to the
juvenile court. Judge Price declared
the juvenile tribunal to be unconsti unconstitutional
tutional unconstitutional in his opinion. Judge Bran Bran-ning
ning Bran-ning of the chancery court denied a
writ of habeas corpus filed in behalf
of the boy in order to test the validity
of the law. In the meantime the at attorney
torney attorney for the county commissioners
had advised them to cease the pay payment
ment payment of salary to Judge Penney, of
the juvenile court, and a county de detective,
tective, detective, two motorcycle deputies and a
stenographer for work rendered in
connection with its activities.
AN APPRECIATION OF
WESTLAKE HOLLINRAKE
In 1911 there came to Ocala and
into our Sunday school three little
boys. They had been given to God in
their infancy and so well had the
father and mother performed the vows
they made when those children were
baptized, they grew up to be a force
for good, both in our church .and in the
community.
Seth Westlake being the oldest, was
all that an older brother and son
should be; a good comrade to his
brothers and giving" to hia parents a
love and devotion rarely seen. He was
to his mother both son and daughter.
God gave to Westlake a fine mind,
which he conscientiously used, stand
ing high in both school and university,
so that he was a pleasure to teach. He
was faithful in every walk of life.
According to God's plan,' for "Every
man's life is a plan of God," he had
finished his work here, so God took
him unto himself on the 7th day of
January in the twenty-third year of
his life.
"Mine eyes shall be upon the faith faithful
ful faithful of the land, that they shall dwell
with me: he that walketh in a perfect
way shall serve me."
God required his offerings to be
without spot or blemish, therefore we
can see why he should take one so
faithful and pure to dwell with him.
We of the Presbyterian church and
Sunday school are thankful that God
let us have Westlake to dwell among
us for a season and as the offering of
the Philippians to Paul was "an odor
of a sweet smell," so the fragrance of
his beautiful life will remain with us.
PHYSICAL TRAINING
PLEDGES ARE DUE
January subscriptions and jthe de delinquent
linquent delinquent dues for December are both
needed to meet this month's payment
for the physical training. If you hare
not yet sent in your pledge for these
months, please send it in this week so
that the teacher may be paid prompt promptly.
ly. promptly. Excellent work is being done.
Show your appreciation by meeting
your obligations on time. Send your
dues to Mrs. James Tally.
Sincerely yours,
& Margaret E. Taylor,
Chairman Health Committee of the
Parent-Teachers Association.
Mrs. J. A. Parrott, of Oxford, Me.,
who has been the guest of Mayor and
Mrs. John Martin of Jacksonville, ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala this afternoon and join joined
ed joined her daughter, Miss Isabelle Par Parrott,
rott, Parrott, who has been visiting at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss.
Mrs. Parrott will be the guest of Mrs.
Harriss.
Mr. George Easterling, a former
Ocalan, but now of Jacksonville, is
spending a few days in Ocala.

FLORIDA FINANCES

It Took Over Nine Million Dollars To
Pay State Expenses Last
Year-
(Associated Press) :
Tallahassee, Jan. .24. Cinderella,
the appellation given Florida by Gov Governor
ernor Governor Hardee, required exactly ; $9, $9,-127,882.97
127,882.97 $9,-127,882.97 to provide her with govern governmental
mental governmental clothing in 1921, according to
the annual report made by the guard
ian of her finances. The per capita
cost of her maintenance was $9.52, if
the word of the census in placing the
population of the Cinderella household
at 968,470 is to be taken. Her expen
ditures for the year overshot her in income,
come, income, but a tidy bank balance from
1920 not only helped in 1921 but car carried
ried carried her over into the new year with
cash on hand of $1,695,473.56. The
year's receipts totalled $8,552,405.55.
No small portio of Cinderella's ex
penses went for her education, the
treasury report showing $759,497.49
was disbursed for the various educa educational
tional educational institutions of higher learning,
either through the annual support
fund or for improvement of extension
projects.
The judicial department, charged
with keeping her in the straight and
narrow path, came in for $299,589.83
divided as follows Salaries $113,253;
jurors and witnesses $185,089; sala salaries
ries salaries of supreme court justices $23,750.
Cinderella's interests are far-reaching
and diversified and an executive
department is maintained, which costs
insofar as salaries are concerned,
$29721.42. Salaries of clerks in the
administrative department totalled
$95,729.13. 1
The meeting of the legislative med med-iciners
iciners med-iciners who for 60 days prescribed for"
Cinderella's manifold ills, entailed an
expenditure of $118,119.80.
The young lady is no flapper, bow bow-ever,
ever, bow-ever, for she goes along on a well nigh
cash basis. The total indebtedness
amounts to refunding bonds totalling
$601,576.
MELVILLE MILLECHAMP
Melville Mellechamp, aged 74, died
at the home of his brother in Mcin Mcintosh
tosh Mcintosh at 3 o'clock Sunday morning. Mr.
Millechamp came to Florida three
weeks ago for the benefit of his health.
For a while he seemed to be improv improving
ing improving but Tuesday he began to sink
steafdily until the end came Sunday.
Funeral services were held at Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, after which the remains were
brought to the chapel of Sam Pyles &
Company in this city, from which they
were shipped Monday afternoon to the
former home of the deceased in Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, S. C. The body of Mr. Melle Mellechamp
champ Mellechamp was accompanied by his broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. P. C. Mellechamp, of Ridge Ridge-way,
way, Ridge-way, S. C, who came to Mcintosh to
be with his brother in his last illness.
K. OF P. AFFAIRS
Ocala Lodge No. 19, K. of P., had
a lively and well attended meeting
Monday night, the hall being well
filled with Ocala members, beside
Knights O. C. Williams, T. K. North
and J. O. Edson from Dunnellon.
It was the pleasant duty of the
lodge to vote a veteran's jewel to Past
Chancellor Commander Geo. W. Mar Martin
tin Martin (better known as "Tex"), who has
been a Pythian for thirty years, and
was one of the wheelhorsea of. the
lodge until his business as a traveling
salesman kept him but of town nine nine-tenths
tenths nine-tenths of his time.
Pages H. P. HoIlyM. A. O'Neal and
D. S. Smith Jr. were called in and in instructed
structed instructed in their duties as esquires,
after which the lodge adjourned.
DIRECTOR HAYNES
TELLS OF THE DANGER
Forty-Nine to One Shot Yon Are
; Poisoned When You Drink
Bootleg Liquor
(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 24. Asserting that
only two per cent of the vile stuff "be
ing seized by prohibition agents is
found to be free from fusel ofl," Pro
hibition Director Haynes yesterday
told 500 New Yorkers that he was not
surprised at the number of post holi holiday
day holiday liquor drinkers under treatment
in New York hospitals.
'"Today it is J dangerous to violate
the law in the purchase of the staff
and it is especially dangerous to drink
the stuff after its purchase," Director
Haynes said. :
Miss Mosie Bullock will entertain
at cards tomorrow afternoon at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Bullock on East Third
street, honoring Mrs. O.I. Briggs of
Washington and Mrs. Shell Davis of
Columbus, Ohio. The party was to
have been given at the home of Mrs.
T. S. Trantham, but the place has
been changed to the Bullock home.
Mrs. L. W. Ponder is visiting with
friends in Palatka,

IT'S IIP TO THE
ADUSTK

Senate Doesn't Believe It Any of Its
Business to Instruct President
About Shantung
. (Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 24. The Senate
with little debate and without a record
vote rejected today the resolution by
Senator Walsh, democrat, of Montana,
asking the president for information
as to the conversations re la tine to
Shantung being carried on by the Chi
nese and Japanese arms conference
delegations.
BOARD OF TRADE BANQUET
Obtain Your Tickets Immediately For
The Event of Friday
Evening
If you have not gotten your tickets
for the Board of Trade dinner Friday
evening from six to eight o'clock, you
are asked to do so early. Mr. Colvin
B. Brown, of the chamber of com commerce
merce commerce of the United States, will make
his address at this dinner. He is mat
ing a tour of the chambers of com
merce and boards of trade of the state
and wherever he has been his address
has been enthusiastically received. The
dinner at which he will speak 'is not
limited to members of the Board of
Trade. Everyone who can do so, both
women and men, are urged to attend,
for Mr. Brown has an important and
timely message. He is one of the fore
most authorities in the United States
on organization work. His bureau in
Washington is in constant touch with
1400 commercial bodies throughout
the country.
The dinner will begin promptly at
six o'clock and end promptly at eight,
so that all who wish to do so may at
tend the concert of Miss Freida Hem Hem-pel,
pel, Hem-pel, the great soprano, at the Temple
theater at 8:30 the same evening.
The tickets for the dinner are $1
each. This is the cost of the dinner.
The tickets may be obtained at the
Board of Trade room, from the mem members
bers members of the committee on arrange
ments, or by mailing check of money
order to the secretary of the Board of
Trade made payable to Marion County
Board of Trade. No tickets will be
sold after Thursday.. The committee
members are Dr. J. E. Chace, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Frank H. Logan, E. J. Moughton
and W. C. Ray.
The menu for the dinner will be as
follows:
Soup
Iced Celery Hearts Sweet Pickles
Filet of Trout, Tartare Sauce
Chicken a la King
Green Peas Mashed Potatoes
Fruit Salad
Brick Ice Cream Cake
Coffee Mints
Mr. Brown will reach Ocala Friday
morning. At two o'clock Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon he will have a conference with
the board of governors of the Board
of Trade.
FLORIDA AUTO SUPPLY CO.
The Bridges Motor Company, of
which sturdy old Capt. Tom Bridges
is the head, has been reinforced by
his son, Leroy Bridges, well known to
our people as a clever and genial
young man, and Mr. C. M. Brown, a
competent and enterprising live wire
of much experience, in the auto busi business.
ness. business. He is originally from Chatta Chattanooga,
nooga, Chattanooga, but came here from Tampa,
where he has been associated with a
big auto sales house. The Bridges
Motor Company has taken the name
of the Florida Auto Supply Company
and is hustling right along.
Mr. Brown, as soon as he can secure
a suitable house, expects to be joined
by his father and mother and have his
home as well as his business here.
INCOME TAX IN A NUTSHELL
WHO? Single persons who had
net income of $1000 or more)
or gross income of $5000 or t
more. Married couples who
had net income of $2000 or
more, or gross income of $5000
or more.
WHEN? March 15, 1922, is final
date for filing returns and
making first payments.
WHERE? Collector of internal
revenue for the district in
which the person lives, or has
his principal place of business.
HOW? Full directions on Form
1040A and Form 1040; also
the law and regulations.
WHAT? Four four cent normal
S ' MV1a OTtswvmA Ttr tn
' J SA AVAftsnflMi
VW 1X1 CAM9 Vi VJUAsru
Eight per cent normal tax on
VT--rA rf faraKiJ vnvima
Sur-tax from 1 per cent to 65
per cent on net incomes over
$5000 for the year 1921.

GOVERNMENT GOO

TO RAILROADS
Walker Hines Tells Interstate Com Commission
mission Commission that Lines Were Well
Kept Up Daring the War
(Associated Press)
L Washington, Jan. 24. Assertions
that the railroads were turned back to
their owners after the period of gov-
& anient control in a broken down con-
uitioh weie refuted today by Walker
iJ. Hines, m. a statement before the
interstate commerce committee of the
t&fiate, m which the former director director-general
general director-general of the railroads said he be believed
lieved believed the government had substan substantially
tially substantially over-maintained the equipment
of the roads.
iiAS SENT THE PAPERS TO
HENRY
Jienry Ford's proposal for the pur
chase and leas' of the Muscle Shoals
nitrate and power projects, embodied
in contract form, was mailed today by
Secretary Weeks to Mr. Ford at De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, iir. Weeks announced as soon
u.3 the contract is signed and returned
here he wil Isubmit it to Congress for
anal decision.
PERSONALITY OF THE
BRASS KEY POUNDERS
(Associated Press
West Palm Beach, Jan. 24. An
identity, even a personality that
knows no limits of space is that among
telegraph operators. Just as the hu human
man human yoice is recognized over the tele telephone
phone telephone so are the personal characteris characteristics
tics characteristics of an operator manifested over
the telegraph circuit or through the
wireless waves. -
Long before the coming of wireless,
"Morse" telegraphers were able to
recognize a familiar fellow at the dis distant
tant distant end of the wife by the peculiari peculiarities
ties peculiarities in his manipulation of the dot and
dash characters. With the advent of
the wireless the phenomena became
all the more striking, and operators
who frequently work together, altho'
miles apart, can recognize the, other,
once he takes hold of the "sending"
key. ,.:;.y;;
: All this leads to two interesting
stories that developed from sending a
wireless 'message by an operator on
board a freighter recently in which
the operator asked that his father,
living here, put off and meet him as
the freighter passed up the coast.
Dave Cawman, the operator aboard
the freighter, en route from Havana
to New York, flashed a message at
random addressed to his father, Jas.
L. Cawman, in care of George HilL
Louis Bpokwalter, a local amateur
operator, nicked up the message and
effected its delivery. The father put
off in a small fishing boat and was
waiting expectant when the steamer
hove in sight. The steamer continued
full speed and the fishing boat was
pushed to keep alongside as father
and made efforts to converse. Just
as the freighter pulled ahead the son
dropped a can containing a letter in
which he outlined future sailings of
his vesseL r
Rexf ord L. Peters, who served as a
wireless operator aboard the ; trans transport
port transport South Bend with Cawman dur during
ing during the war, was at his station in Mid Mid-dleport,Ohio,
dleport,Ohio, Mid-dleport,Ohio, when Cawman flashed
the message to his father. He thought
he recognized the telegraphic "voice"
behind the aerial waves and so he
wrote Mr. Hill, in whose care the
message was addressed. His letter fol follows:
lows: follows: :
Dear Friend? Having heard the
message on the night of January 13,
to John W. Cawman in care of you
from a station signing with the call
letters "WS" and the message signed
Dave," I would thank you very much
if you could tell me if the sender was
Dave Cawman. The reason I asked is
I recognized the sending as just, like
his when we were together on the U.
S. army transport "South Bend." If
you happen to know him, please give
him my address. "If not, I beg your
pardon and thank yon for the trouble.
Yours very truly,
Rexf orcLJL. Peters.
Mr, Hill also received an inquiry
from Westerly, R. L He too was
"listening in" apparently, and recog recognized
nized recognized Dave. .1
COLD WEATHER CONTINUES
TO AFFLICT CALD70RNIA
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 24 The weather
bureau forecast today indicated that
heavy and killing frosts were again
reported from northern and central
California.
FUNERAL OF VISCOUNT BRYCE
London, Jan.; 24. The funeral of
Viscount Bryce will be held privately
Thursday when the 'body will he cre cremated.
mated. cremated. Arrangements are proceeding
for a memorial service in London.



OCALA EV&iM SUfc TLSiAY, JAXUARV 24, 1922

lfsssssasas
3

Ocala Evening Star
Published Evrr) Day Except Saadsy hf
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCA LA, FLORIDA

you will wire the JaCk&ohVilte Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce at n, whether

you can be present at this time.

TllE SfATE MUST LIVE

K. K. Carroll, PrMet
P. V. UavaKM4 Seeretary-Treassjrer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
; s -
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES

bMliru Oflr .....FlTe-Oae

KeUtorlal Department
Koelc ty iteporter

ipr'c mtnfod

t ; naramount importance that Tr t-rrero as having- said: A nation like

this letter be treated in strictest con-1 man can die of poor circulation when

Ifidence. Very truly yours, itne Diooa is congesiea in me nearc,"
I A Livineston, Madison, Fla. its editor then 'adds: "Rome fell

- T-MI 1 I il T ' 1 1 1 V. iLA A T

Burdette Loomis, rJartow, r la. i tara me peupie ui ner empire iook winujie mai, immense as is me cost or

J J Loean Jacksonville, ria. i uuaaung in ciues. roreigners w : mat measure to me common citizen,

inay promote th commori good. The
assertion of class interests may be the
ruin of the state, and we must soon be
brought to know this by the" railroad
labor bill, as our farmers are by it
paying a dear private to measure the
selfishness of union labor. Let tts

Marcus A. Milam, Miami, Fla.

Twro-Seven

Five-One

XEMUEK ASSOCIATED PRESS

la exclusively

entitled for the use tor republication of
ail newt dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
im thA ir-a I na wa -ttbliahed herein.

All rights ol republication ot special

dlgpatche herein are aiao reaerreu.
DOMESTIC SLBSCBIPTlOX KATES

fkna vear. in advance . . S C-00

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frr.,A HnmP Glen St. Mary, r la.

X-X IsHiviu a i

H P. Adair. Jacksonville, Fla. ;

F. C Groover, Jacksonville, Fla,
Jules M. Bruguieres, West Palm

Beach. Fla.

W. M. Traer, Jacksonville, Fla.

Dr. L. A. Bize, Tampa, Fla.

Oscar M. Johnson, Jacksonville, J? la.

CITY'S MANAGER'S OFFICE

NOT YET SETTLED

ADVERTISING RATES

Dblin Plata 16 cents er inch. Xor

consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertion
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tion Composition rha.rtre on ads that run leas than

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Heading; Notices Five cents per line
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ANOTHER SPECIAL INTEREST

WANTS A SPECIAL SESSION

dainence,like the great historian,

Lorenzo A. Wilson, Jacksonville, Fla. c i fcrrero, say that the United States

j may well pront by Kome s example.

Mr. C. J. Ryan will not be Ocala's

city manager. He has an engagement,
. . t 'a "a

which he does not wish to breaK, unxu

May 1, with the city of Sanf ord,
and our council wishes to put a man

on'the job at once.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

Gov. Hardee has had two impor

tunities since the legislature adjourn

ed last summer to call it in specia

session, and has refused. We presume

he will soon have another.

Some prominent citizens of the state

have concluded that it would be salu

brious to assemble the" legislature

again right away, and pass a bill to
' eradicate the tick. For this purpose
' they have sent letters to a number of
the members of the House and Sen Senate
ate Senate perhaps to all asking their
opinions on the subject, and request requesting
ing requesting them to at once wire the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville chamber of commerce if they can
attend a conference at the Seminole
hotel in Jacksonville Thursday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, to debate this most important
question and warning them all to be
graveyard on the subject up to the
last split second.
w The Star favors tick eradication, but
it does not favor a special session of
the legislature, especially if it is to be
brought about by gumshoe methods,
such as asking a member of the legis legislature'
lature' legislature' to keep his constituents in ig ignorance
norance ignorance that he is going to attend a
conference that will deal with per perhaps
haps perhaps decide a public matter concern concerning
ing concerning them all. We have little doubt
that the gentlemen who are trying to
arrange for the conference mean well

and are trying to do a good thing for

their state, but their tactics are en entirely
tirely entirely reprehensible and we doubt

that they will meet the approval of

either sensible legislators or the gov

ernor. The proper thing to do is to
bring this matter before the people in

the coming primary and let them in

struct their chosen candidates as to

their "wishes.

It is best for the people to always
resist anything that may encourage
$ the self -chosen few to believe it is

their exclusive province to do the

thinking for the state.

Tick eradication is a matter of

prime importance, but, having borne

with the evil it is intended to cure for
many years, we can probably live thru
another eighteen months. ,If the reg regular
ular regular session of the legislature would

do nothing for it, there can be no as

surance mat an extra session, no

matter what promises were made,

would do any better.

The letter to the legislators is as

follows:
Jacksonville, Fla., Jan. 18.

Dear Sir: Many well informed peo people
ple people from various sections of this state

believe that sentiment in favor of tick

eradication is now so strong that if a

special session of the legislature were
soon held an effective tick eradication

bill s;ould be passed.

We are confident that if a majority
of the members of each house should

request the governor to' call a special

session he would do so, provided that

a majority of the members of each
house would pledge themselves to

pass an effective tick eradication bill,

approved by the United .States Bureau
of Animal Industry, and would also

- pledge themselves to consider no other

business than that expressly included

in the call that he may issue.
The federal government insists that
the existing quarantine shall continue
until there is effective legislation actu actually
ally actually in operation. Every day that the
quarantine continues, is costing Flor Florida
ida Florida many thousands of dollars, not
only on account of the quarantine, b,ut
also because so long as we have the
tick just so long will the agriculture
and live' stock industry in Florida be
retarded.
This matter being of such vast im importance
portance importance to the whole state, we deem
it wise to call a conference of a few
well informed men from each section
of the state to consider:
Whether it is deemed now possible
to obtain the pledges from the ma majority
jority majority of the legislature, as above in indicated,
dicated, indicated, and if so, the most expeditious
manner of obtaining such pledges.
How to most effectively bring the
'force of public opinion to bear upon
this most important question.
We urge you to meet with us at
such a' conference to be held at Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, in t the Seminole hotel, on
Thursday, January 26, 1922, at two

o'clock p. m.

(Evening Star January 4, 1902)
The Nine O'Clock German Club
gave a german last night at the Mon

tezuma hotel, which the members say
was the most pleasant of the season.
Mr. Galloway had the dining room
prettily decorated for the occasion and
did everything that he could to make
the young folks enjoy themselves. The
grand march was" led by Mr. E. T,
Helvenston and Miss Lula Gary, and
was unique and pretty.
General R. Bullock, Dr. J. W. Hood,
R. B. BuJlPCk and Mr. Hutchins re returned
turned returned yesterday afternoon from a
deer hunt down in the scrub. Th$

party was fortunate in killing one big

deer.

Charlie Snowden, who has held a

postiion with the Ocala foundry for

several years, has gone to Fernandina,

where he has accepted a position.

Miss Johnnie Liddon has returned

from Gainesville, where t she has been

visiting friends for several weeks.

Rev. J. C. Porter went to Gaines

ville yesterday to transact business.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star January 24, 1912)
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax of Balti

more are guests of Dr. and Mrs. D. M.

Smith.

Mrs. M. Fishel entertained a num

ber of friends at an elegant dinner

last night.

Misses Kathleen Jackson and Clara

Womble left today for a few days
visit with friends in Jacksonville.

Misses Alice Campbell and. Eliza

beth Dunn went to Lake Weir today
for a few days visit with Mrs. R. L.
Martin.

Dr. A. L. Izlar was showing the

Star reporter some kodak pictures of

Laurie, now attending school at Spar

tanburg, S. C. The young man was

thoroughly enjoying all the pleasures
of a snow storm.

Jos. W. Dodge, our house decorator,
is papering and paintingt he interior
of the hospital and his work greatly
adds to the appearanec of the place.
Mr. Earl V. Mark of Jacksonville,
one of the leading young architects of
the state and a former Ocalan, is in
the city taking measurements of the
Montezuma hotel property for the new
owner, Mr. R. S. Hall. Mr. Mark will
make the plans for rebuilding the
property.

MILEAGE FOR PEOPLE
OF MODERATE MEANS

A special from Washington says:
Senator Trammell has offeerd in the
Senate an amendment to the pending
bill requiring the railroads to issue
mileage books of 5000 miles. Senator
TrammelFs amendment proposed that
mileage books of 1000 miles should be
issued and that the proposed law
should not be limited to books of 5000
miles. Senator Trammell in address addressing
ing addressing the Senate said- that he heartily
approved of the measure requiring
that mileage books should be sold at
two and one-half cents per mile but in

The gradual growth of European
cities is easily accounted for by the
complete occupancy of farm lands,
which has so long obtained, and has
left no room in the rural districts for
energy and intelligence to expand.
Thus energy and intelligence has
been forced to her cities to find op opportunity
portunity opportunity to there build up factories
which attract the surplus of labor
from her farms. Thus the-growth of

her cities, in the mote intelligent na nations,
tions, nations, is accelerated through sales of
manufactured articles to the less in intelligent,
telligent, intelligent, or Jess favored, nations of
the world.
The comparative degree of intelli

gence of two nations may be exactly!

reflected in the per capita amount of j

their sales of manufactured goods to
foreign countries, if the natural ad-
vantages for advancement in .manu .manufacturing
facturing .manufacturing and farming in both are
equal.

At all times our agricultural possi

bilities have been unexcelled by any
nation in the world, and certainly no
less than the natural advantages pre

sented to our manyfacturers. And, as
we are not disposed to admit any in inferior
ferior inferior intelligence, it should at once
be reflected by a per capita increase
in the amount of our sales of manufac manufactured
tured manufactured goods in foreign countries, be beyond
yond beyond the rate of increase of our own
consumption of such goods (war time
excepted); otherwise, something be

sides natural causes, or, intelligence,

are at work to build eities. This

something is the tariff, aided by other

things of course.
That the farmers have at al times

had abundant room to expand, is
proved by the enormous increase in
the per capita amount of gll the goods

they buy, and that something else
than superior intelligence has been

robbing them (off and on, mostly en)

for the last forty years is proved by a

much less rate in the per capita in increase
crease increase of our foreign sales of manu manufactured
factured manufactured goods.
Even if business is good in the
country districts, many think it better
to rob by sanction of law than to be
robbed with or without such sanction.
Those, in the country earn most of
their rewards by hard toil, and they
do not throw coin so freely; and toil
is, after all, but another name for
work. Hence the rapid growth of
cities.
, That since I860 we have been lack lacking
ing lacking only in political intelligence af

fords hope that we may yet profit by
the criticisms of many disinterested
ecorfomists and historians, whose per

spective is not obscured by the infinite
details of 'our national life.
Our farmers are the most independ independent
ent independent class of our citizens. They are so in
fact, and for the good of our nation I
hope they may remain so in spirit,
and that that spirit may hereafter as assert
sert assert itself, as a political force, to bet better
ter better serve their real interests than it
has in the last fifty years. I am not
a farmer, nor am I engaged in the
business of throwing bouquets.
Our farmers have not been as
shrewd, or as far-seeing, as were the
English farmers when they were a
factor in English politics, for there
they went to extremes for many years
in opposition to even many needed re reforms.
forms. reforms. They were ever ready to fight
proposed laws to regulate child labor

or hours of labor in trades, as they
well knew that all such injured their

class and only benefited other classes.
Against the real welfare of that na nation'
tion' nation' they stoutly maintained the, now

long forgotten, tariffs on all imported

grain, for the same selfish reason

which leads our manufacturers to sup

port our tariffs to protect their trade

From the vantage grown of experi

ence any one may now see that in very

many instances ouf farmers have gone

to the other extreme in support of far

the lesson may be worth the price.
Sincerely yours,
, William HockerV
January 15th, 1922.

Aii3ig:Lott

3

A.

m m mm

rV,T,,TTiTtVtVMYMTTTMY,,Y,TYMYi,f;

on

Fort Ming
300x52S

EASY TERMS

SEE
L. M. MURRAY

118 Fort King Avenue

We 1 IM

Mwfe

A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will'show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA

reaching measures which carried great

order that the privilege would reach benefit tQ other clagses and cogt

persons of more moderate means and

who did not require so much mileage
as 5000 miles, smaller mileage books
should be required. Senator Tram Trammell
mell Trammell in his speech also condemned the
present high rates for passenger
transportation and Pullman fares. He
urged that lower rates would encour encourage
age encourage travel and thereby benefit not
only the public but add to the revenue
of the railroads.

OYSTER SUPPER AT OAK

At 8 o'clock, Wednesday evening,
January 25th, there will be an oyster
supper at the Oak school auditorium,
the proceeds of which will be used for
school improvement. Oysters any
style, prepared by the best cooks.
Good music.
Basketball game.

NOTICE TO LADIES

We have had such a liberal patron patronage
age patronage 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 i3 as
many homes as possible. Only soft
water used.
MILADY'S BEAUTY PARLOR,
21-6t S. M. Hooper, Proprietor.

Rnb-My-Tism,anliseplicand pain
killer, for infected sores, teller.

We win be very much obliged ifsprains, neuralgia, rheomalism

to themselves. Those policies which

have built up large cities at the ex

pense of our farmers could never have
bec;n adopted without very substantial

aid from the farmer vote.

The tariff laws, the railroad labor

bill, the eight-hour law for govern government
ment government employes, child labor laws, and

almost all laws to regulate any trade

or business, carry the least of benefit
and the most cost to our farmers. This
is" true even in the case of public regu regulation
lation regulation of railroads and freight rates,
considered as a whole, except only
such as may reduce freights on pro products
ducts products which are to be shipped to for foreign
eign foreign countries. I have not yet said
that any one of such policies do the
farmers no good, for many of them do,
but our farming interests, considered
as a whole from coast to coast, pay
most of the cost of and get the least
benefit from all such policies.
Soon our farmers will be brought to
a realization of these truths, for eco economic
nomic economic forces are certain in result, and
the sooner the farmers take proper
accounts of the results now before
them the better for our nation, for the
farmers are the main part of its blood
stream.

But because such are the facts, yet j

they should not lead our farmers to
oppose all regulations which happen
to carry the least benefit to, or cast
the most cost upon, their class. A full
knowledge of the facts by them is nec necessary,
essary, necessary, however, to properly weigh
concessions, to other classes, which

Such is the response of the down-and-out er whf n approached by the
advertising solicitor of the newspaper.
When pushed further the non-advertising merchant usually pretends
that he can sell cheaper because he does not have to pay advertising
bills. :'.'.r-C'y-i
Every now and "then one of these down-and-outers listens. io the argu arguments
ments arguments of the advertising solicitor, puts on a trial campaign, gets satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory results, and becomes a regular growing concern.
If the down-and-outer would only take the trouble to study the story of
the success of the advertising retailers in their own town they would
quickly get into the game and do more business.
The store which has won success through advertising would as sbon
consider the possibility ot discontinuing to advertise as to try to do
business without clerks.
Advertising is not an expense, but a stimulus to sales, paid for by the
consumer.

Star Publishing Co.

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Publishers of Daily and Weekly Star

will break a Cold, Fever and
Grippe quicker than anything
we know, preventing pneumonia

t ;

SASH

DOOR

Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

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The charming im improvement
provement improvement in com complexion
plexion complexion beauty
lasts all day and

the skin is pro provided
vided provided with proper
protection, as this
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wash off.
MIL DY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave.
Ocala, Fla.

wilt r

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THE

BfiKiKS POWDER

QUESTION SOLVED

: Most housewives pro-

claim that the baking
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I ysolved for them the
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YEA3T will ebow in you. Get it today!

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IRONIZED YEAST is entirely diffaront from ordinary combinations of yeast and iron
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nothing else can be ljee it.

A poond. can of Calmnet coatains foil
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it

BUILDING FOR SALE

If you want to buy a building for
the lumber in it J see R. H. Todd Lam-

"Free service car at the Ocala Tire

J& Vulcanizing Company. J-tf

The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKS0NVUIE, FLA.

TN the heart of the cify, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
- ROBERT M. MEYER.
Manager
, J. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

J

i



OCALA EVENING &tA&, TCJ&DAV, JANUARY 24, 1512

tmmmmmmmi

A LECTURE
' ENTITLED
Christian Science
The Science of Right Living
by -;.
Prof. Hermann S. Hering, C. S. BV
Member of the Board of Lectureship
of the Mother Church, The First
Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston,
Mass. -'.

' Since Christian Science, as discov discovered
ered discovered and founded by Mary Baker
Eddy, is being so generally recognized
as an instrument for good, it will be
interesting to know what this Science
teaches regarding the unrest, evil and
suffering so prevalent in the world to today
day today and to hear what solution it has
to offer for them. We are deeply con
cerned to discover the cause of this
untoward condition and to learn if
possible of an adequate remedy for it,
as well as to find what part each one
of us plays in the situation, to what
degree we are responsible for it, and
to what extent we can aid in alleviat alleviating
ing alleviating and healing it.
At the outset it should be recognized
that the world is an aggregation of
individuals, hence world conditions are
but the composite product of the lives
and mentalities of its people, and of
their habits of thought, their ethics,
their ambitions and their resultant
conduct.
Thus the character of human living
is an essential factor in the world's
condition and it follows that this can
be improved only as the lives of its
people are improved. It is this phase
of the question to which we shall give
.especial attention by analyzing the
Science of right living, together with
the Principle and law involved, in or order
der order to see how these may be demon demon-strated
strated demon-strated in human activities.
It is evident that all which really is
has Principle, basis, cause, law, and
that right living involves obedience to
Principle, government by motives
based upon truth, justice, equity. Since
God made all that, was made and pro pronounced
nounced pronounced it good, it follows that obedi obedience
ence obedience to God, Principle, means obe obedience
dience obedience to good. It is also evident that
in order to do right we must know
what, right is, and this cannot be
known without knowing what God or
good is, therefore, in order to obey
Principle, one must know God even as
Jesus and his disciples knew Him.
St. Paul writes: "For the law
of the Spirit of life in Christ Jesus
hath made me free from the law
of sin and death."(Rom. 8:2).
The Bible contains many clear and
definite statements of the healing law
of the gospel in its relation to every
form of evil thinking and 'living.
When looking, therefore, for a solu solution
tion solution of the world's problems, need one
look further than to an understanding
of the teachings of the Master? Did
be not set a standard of right living
upon a divine basis which he declared
he made it possible for all to follow?
Did he not heal all manner of evil and
ji ai l j- i j; j
uisease mruugu uivme power auu uiu
,he not teach his followers to do the
same thing ? Is it not evident then
. that Christian living involves not
merely right ethical or mora) condi conditions,
tions, conditions, but right physical and mental
conditions as well; health, harmony
and wholesomeness in every direc direction?
tion? direction?
We thus see that Christian healing
is undoubtedly an essential element in
Christian living.
The Bible declares, and frequently
implies, that God is our life.
The Bible teaches further that God
is the Creator; therefore He is Prin
ciple for Principle is basis, foundation,
cause, origin.
Since God is Life, Life is Principle,
and is absolute, depending solely upon
itself, upon its own immortal being,
independent of all else and unaffected
by matter, or by any condition, state
or belief of matter.
Even as mathematical truth is not
affected by anything which may be
done to the figures, so the real life of
man cannot be disturbed by what may
be done to its material appearing or
symbol. life is therefore neither in
matter, nor of matter. It is God's very
being and nothing else.
The Bible declares through St.jJohn
that "God is Love," therefore real
Life is divine Love, and thus we see
that there is but one infinite, eternal,
divine Life which is indestructible
Truth, absolute Principle, immortal
Love.
What said Jesus, "This is life
eternal, that they might know thee,
the only true God, and Jesus Christ
whom thou hast sent." Therefore, ac according
cording according to Jesus, knowing God is real
living, and since Mrs. Eddy has made
it possible for all to know God aright
and to know rightly His Son, Christ
Jesus, we can begin here and now to
have in us the spirit of Life which
was in Christ Jesus, as St. Paul de
clares, a state of consciousness which
The Science of right living is, there therefore,
fore, therefore, based fundamentally upon the
knowing of what real Life is and on
the living of that Life. There is no
other way of demonstrating Christian
living. Mrs. Eddy has mdae it possi
' ble for all to begin to do this- ana
Christian Scientists testify gratefully
to the fact that they have begun to
know that Life and have already ex
perienced great blessings therefrom,
and they are rejoicing at its infinite;
possibilities. '''!
According to the Scriptural ac accounts,
counts, accounts, the healing wrought by the
Master and his disciples, was accom accomplished
plished accomplished through mental or spiritual
means alone, that is through some ac-
tion Of right .tnougui. uuisoan
Science healing is brought about in
the same way. In both," the healing

Principle and law are recognized as
mental, 'and we will, therefore, con consider
sider consider briefly the nature of divine Mind
and of true Mind action.
Christian Science teaches that Mind
is much more than I mere human
thought or limited consciousness since
it includes, the cause and manifesta manifestation
tion manifestation of all true existence: Real Mind,

infinite consciousness, is the divine i
Being, "which expresses true ideas and
constitutes all reality; the intelligence
and creative Principle and substance
of the universe; the omnipresent good;
the basis of all manifestation and
right thought, the absolute Truth.
Real thinking is therefore the activity
of real Mind.
Since the human, sense of mind is
finite and is externalized as material
discord, it is manifestly evil, and it is
necessary to make a clear distinction
between the Mind which is Truth and
wholly good, and the consciousness
which. claims to embrace both truth
and error, good and evil, between that
which is actually real and that which
only seems to be so.
Truth is fundamentally infinite in
quality, in quantity, in presence and!
in power. Therefore, all that is real
and true is indestructible, everywhere,
and eternally perfect. Human sense
concepts resulting from matter and
mortal belief involve limitation, un uncertainty,
certainty, uncertainty, discord, and death. This il illustrates
lustrates illustrates the difference between the
actual and the seeming.
It is possible then to distinguish be between
tween between real Mind, which is infinite, im immortal,
mortal, immortal, spiritual, and which expresses
itself in perfect, indestructible, har harmonious
monious harmonious ideas, and the so-called mor mortal
tal mortal mind which includes the belief in
matter, evil, limitation, disease and
death. This latter therefore is not
real Mind, but is a false concept of
mind, and hence its suppositional ac activity
tivity activity is not real thinking.
Thus it is seen that Christian
Science healing is fundamentally a
corrective process wherein the aflsity
of discordant material conditions be becomes
comes becomes evident from the basis of abso absolute
lute absolute Truth. It involves knowing divine
Truth, recognizing human error and
applying Truth to the error. It is evi evident
dent evident that if divine Truth comes into
consciousness, a change will be
brought about, right concepts will be
established in the place of wrong con concepts,
cepts, concepts, and harmony will be external
ized.
Is it any wonder that Christian
Scientists love Mrs. Eddy as they do
and are so grateful to her, not. only
for her great discovery but because
she has made it possible for them to
begin to demonstrate its truth, to be begin
gin begin to understand Jesus' teachings and
to experience his promises? Her up uplifted
lifted uplifted human consciousness was so
closely allied to God through simple
goodness, that she was enabled to per perceive
ceive perceive the divine idea, the nature of
spiritual being, and this vision of
perfect God, perfect man, perfect be-
ing, made her the discoverer of this
hitherto unknown Science underlying
all true existence.
Because Mrs. Eddy has revealed the
wonders of infinite Truth, Christian
Scientists recoginze the fact that she
must have understood divine Mind,
Godfin a transcendant degree, and
hence was far more capable than any
one else of declaring what should.be
done with her Church and her Cause.
They afe eager, therefore, to know
what she teaches and advises in order
that they may be benefited by the
wisdom of her superior spiritual un
derstanding, an understanding so far
above their own.
They are seeking the revelation as
the revelator has given it knowing
that their safety lies in doing this.
They study Mrs. Eddy's writings very
thoroughly, and more carefully then
ever before, in order to make sure, by
securing an interpretation of them
directly from her own words, that
they are really gaining a correct un
derstanding of them, and are thereby
avoiding the gTeat danger of misin
terpretation by some uninspired hu human
man human thought. Mrs. Eddy needs no in
terpreter other than her own words.
immnimnir:
txsst
E A
rm
At Davidson's
Union Station Cafe
Best Dinner in Florida lor
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OYSTERS
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PROMPT SERVICE
MlMttHIHill niiiii'i:MMBBg
NOTICE
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of oe Ocala Iron Works will
be held in the company's ofiSee at
Ocala, Fla, on Monday, the 6th day
of February, A. D. 1922, at 10 o'clock
a. m., for the purpose of electing om om-cers
cers om-cers and such other business as may
come before the meeting.
Dated in Ocala this the 3rd day of
January, A. D. 1922.
George MacKay, President.
D. S. Woodrow, Secretary. l-3-5t tues
This is a Studebaker year.

!H?tftfittttftfHt?iinH!ntttHHmtimitf

Ever Ever
Green
Hy FANNIE HURST
niiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiuitiiiiuiiiiiiiiiufs
OopyrUht, 1830. by Th Wfc lr 87 adleat. Im.
Farmers' wives at the close of a
voiceless day have been known to turn
stark mad. Siberia, where men learn
to become enamored of death, is a land
of strange silences. Where the desert
is stillest men's bones He bleaching.
W,ild dogs bay loudest In that sound soundless
less soundless moment before the dawn, and as
it they would rend to ribbonsthe mys mysterious
terious mysterious veil of silence. But the prairie
has no secrets ; it Is like an open hand,
palm upward.
Across the great upturned palm of
Illinois, dusk fell sadly over miles and
miles of close-bitten prairie lands and
runty corn fields that met the gray
horizon with the fluid, easy joinder of
a river meeting the sea. Alongside an
isolated watering station the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Accommodation slowed, shrieked
on its rails, stopped.
Miss. Lola Lalady protruded a shin shining
ing shining head out of a coach window and
sniffed to the evening. Her eyes were
full of restless glanings and hard as
sunlight on bayonets.
"Listen, Al, to the stillness out
there, will you! Ugh, it's so'thlck you
can cut it."
Her companion on the red plush
seat beside her unwound his long agile
limbs and leaned across her slim figure
and out Into the moody evening and
the plains sweeping away to the hori
zon.
"Looka them birds, will you. Lo
scooting south like an arrow shot out
of a bow. Gee I"
He followed their course, his eyes
level beneath level brows.
"If this Is the Great Middle West,
Al, that you been labeling God's coun country
try country all along the circuit, give me a
ninety-nine year lease on Satan Island,
or Bronx boulevard every time. Gee,
riding five hours straight and not even
an ant-hill to muss the scenery. Don't
shove, Al. Don't shove!"
The peculiar quie-scence of rapid mo
tion suddenly arrested descended over
the coach voices monotonous as the
droning of bees rose languidly. The
noise of travel that lay beneath the
pong of the rails sprang out suddenly ;
paper rattling, leather hand-bags that
squeaked in the opening and closing,
the ever mysterious creakings of
woodwork, the engine coughing at even
intervals. Miss Lain clay's brilliant
head rolled back against the red plush
inert. She fanned her moist little face
with a lacy fribble of handkerchief.
"Whew! God's country he calls
this !"
"Say, a little kid like you that's
never been west of Tjrenton don't know
enough about the map to find her own
home town If It's got a pin stuck
through it. Walt "till you been doing
coast to coast long as I have. If you
think this is a tank circuit we're play playing,
ing, playing, wait till we get on the wrong side
of Kansas City !"
"Say, they don't come no dinkier
than the last four 'we played."
He leaned to her and placed a large
muscular hand overV hers. In the
He Leaned to Her and Placed a Large,
Muscular Hand Over Hers.
shadow of his overpowering shoulders
her own slenderness was wispifih.
"You're all wrong, Lo. There's little
tanks in this part of the country, with
flower beds set out around the station
and Main street paved, and white
frame houses set inside of white plcVt
fences, and shady streets with tree's
meeting right over them and wet. I
tell you there's tanks out here that
makes Forty-second street look like a
bad dream."
She crumpled n against the win window
dow window sill, her chin cupped in her palm.
"Like the dump we played in last
night, eh? Where the white frames
was all shacks and the hotel up over
the grocery store makes the Briggs
house in Newark lvk like the RItz."
"Hlgginsvllle Is a rotten dump, Lo.
You don't find It on any of the vaude vaudeville
ville vaudeville circuits, but feave it to extrava extravaganza
ganza extravaganza every time not to overlook a
dump. But take tonight's stand,
though; there just ain't a prettier lit little
tle little town on the map than AdalaL Lo."
She squinted her little face Into an
Our repair work is guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler, tf

amazing grimace.
"Adalair
pTeh! I know-a young fellow, Ben
Col lings, started there an errand boy
In a box-factory and now owns half
the town : two box factories of bis own,
the. opera house, half of Main street
and nearly every cottage on the hill.
Say, Td brush the Broadway lint off
my coat tomorrow to settle down In a
pretty little tank like that.
"It's a great little town. Lo. I've
been there three times and lived once
for two weeks right with Ben Collings
in his own swell house. He'd gimme
his shirt If I asked him, that's what
be thinks of me. Only met him on a
train.onee, too. He's seen some of my
wood carvings and he'd gimme a job
right In one. of his box factories doing
the high class handwork any day In
the week I wanted. That's the kind of
friends we are."
She pressed her finger tips to her
lips, then blew at them lightly as if
she would waft him a rose petal.
"Rave on, Al. Rave on !"
He leaned to her with an entire
flattening of tone. "You're the only
thing in the world that I can rave
about, Lo; you and your tantalizing
ways. Ever since I ran away from
an orphan asylum in Utica to join a
show, I've had a picture of a. little girl
like you hung on my heart- I can't see
this or any other country, hon, without
you the biggest part of the scenery.
You're the only thing I ever had time
to rave about In my life, Lo."
She threw him a smile that was full

of quirks.
"Me and the meadows! JThe
meadows you're always piping about.
Look at em out there! Listen to th.
grass growing!"
A porter passed down the swaying
aisle, lighting lamps. A gassy turbid
glare filled the coach, shutting out the
darkening landscape, and the windows
suddenly reflected the murky interior.
"You you sweet little kid, yod.
You sweet little, soft little kitten."
She collapsed In an attitude of mock
prostration against his shoulder, her
cheek, the quality of thick, cream cream-colored
colored cream-colored velvet, crushed against the
grain of his coat.
"How that boy loves me!"
He withdrew her sharply.
"Always kidding! Ain't you nothing
but a doll : ain't you got nothing but
sawdust fnslde of you? Ain't you got
no feelings, no nothing, no heart?
"Feel It beating, way down In my
wrist."
"Can't you learn that life ain't Just
one long ha, ha? Can't you learn that
when a fellow's been eating out his
heart and soul and vitals the whole
six months he's been playing In the
show with you, that it ain't no laugh laughing
ing laughing matter? Can't you learn that,
girl?"
She retreated pouting to her corner,
her richly curved lips quivering.
"You can't talk to me like that! I
know what's eating you. You're sore
about last night. But you can't talk
to me like that!"
He leaned to her In immediate con contrition.
trition. contrition. 0
"Lo, I didn't mean it, only some sometimes
times sometimes with your "cutting up like you
didn't care, you drive me crazy, that's
all. I ain't said nothing to you about
last night, have I? Ain't I been keeping
it inside of me? Only sometimes you
drive me crazy ; you drive me crazy !"
"Leggo my wrists."
"I tell you when I see you cutting
up from the swing with him down
there In the wings and nearly forget forgetting
ting forgetting to hurl the bar to me, I get to
seeing things so black that that It's
a wonder I don't miss the bar and
break my neck break my neck."
"Leggo my wrists."
"I tell you it makes a crazy man
out of me to see you cutting up with
him. I see black, I tell you! I get
dizzy with blackness."
"Gee, the way you keep raving for
fear I won't swing that bar straight!
Don't be afraid, little boy. I been get getting
ting getting It to you somehow for a couple
of hundred performances, ain't I? Don't
be scared, Al; Til take care of you."
A slow red spread to his ears and
down into his collar, but his voice
remained carefully below the rumble
of the train.
"You wouldn't dare talk that way to
me, Lo, if it was me instead of your
friend who was directing the show.
You know pretty well you gotta be
as careful each time you swing that
bar out. to me as if you'd neve done It
before. You don't want me to land
with a broken back, do you?"
"I told you I'd take -care of you,
little boy."
"You can't tantalize me that way I
You know that ain't what's eating me.
I wasn't with Reno's Star Acrobat Act
for four years to be bluffed off by a lit little
tle little extravaganza specialty act that
that I could do in my sleep."
"Well, If you ain't scared you hol holler
ler holler enough."
"I didn't open Rlgley's vaudeville
bill with a solo trapeze act for two
years not to learn how to grab a bar
that's swung out to me by a girl that's
too busy flirting with the stage di director
rector director down In the wings to watch out
what she'sdoIng."
"It didn't even swerve half an inch
last night ; you said so yourself."
"Lordy, the nerve of a little kid
like you. Afraid, am I! Say, I was
an expert acrobat already when I was
turning somersaults in the orphan asy asylum's
lum's asylum's backyard and you was making
fake flowers in a Twenty-third street
loft- Me afraid of a bar act! I could
do that turn In my sleep if I got the
right kind of a feeder !"
She burrowed into her handkerchief,
her little travel-stained figure hunched
and abject.
"I wish I was dead."
"Aw. now, Lo, darling, I
"It inst seems like nothing I do
don't suit nobody."
"Lo. darling, just to show you how
you suit me, let's do what I been beg
glng you to. Let's quit Then we won't
have nobody to suit but ourselves.
Let's you and me quit, that's how much
I think of you. That's how much you
Suit me. Let's quit !"
"Quit!"
"Yeh, quit! Let's Jump. Lee can't
hold up after the way he faked the
circuit on this show. You say the
word, Lo, and well do It right here In
AdalaL With the sixteen hundred
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD. $2 LOAD. DELIVERED. R.
IT. TODD LUMBER CO. lf-tf

got saved. Lo, my friend Ben" Coif Coif-ingsll
ingsll Coif-ingsll set us up in anything from an
Ice cream parlor to the box business.
He's a big gun there; alderman an
everything but mayor. He's offered to
set me up, Lo, every time Tve played
the town. Gee, Lo, last year he was
putting up some little red-roofed cot cottages
tages cottages near the station. I bet they're
ready now little red-roofed cottages
on the hill, with a weather-cock on the
peak of the veranda and a white picket
fence, and and, he rents 'em, Lo,
we ;
"Honest, AL you must be crazy
with the heat. I thought you was only
guying all along or I would 'have
given you a brain tost."
"Guying nothing; the idea has had
me for a month like a house afire. I
wanna get out of this business, hon,
before you much more than get in. We
can start together in a clean little
town in a clean little way, kitten. I
wanna get you out of the show busi business,
ness, business, Lo, before you more than get
Just In. Get you out, kitten, and take
care of you."
"Honest, Al, you're enough to srare
a girl. We can't do a crazy thing like
that. What'll Lee say If we jump?
I wanna get on in this business, AL
I'm just starting, only six months In
the game, and I wanna get n. I ain't
the kind of a girl that could settle
down In a tank in a million years."
"All right. In the big town then, Lo,
If
"Gee, wouldn't, Lee be sore!"
"Lee, always Lee. I think you're
cracked over Lee and that's what's
hurting you. I think you wanna stick
around with the director of this show,
that's what I think."
"What's it to you? You ain't my
boss. I'm a good girl, I am, and no
man can cast Insinuations about me.
I I
"Lo, darling."
She was sobbing again hurt, jerky
little convulsions that racked her.
"Honest. I wish I was dead."
"Lo, darling, I tell you Lee ain't the
kind of a man for
"If I ain't swell to Lee, he fines me
and puts Floss first in the pony prance.
If I ain't swell to you, then yoa come
around insinuating and
"Darling, it's just because I
"You know how a girl like me that
wants to get, on In the business has got
to salve It on with the director If he
happens to like her. You know better
than I can telL"
She stole a furtive glance at him
from the corner of her handkerchief
and Immediately returned to its depths.
A greenish white aura sprang out
around his lips and his hands closed
until the flesh sprang white at the
knuckles.
"Whatta you mean? If that rat has
been bothering you, by Gad, I
"No, no, no! Gee, can't a fellow
like a girl, just plain like a girl, with without
out without without bothering her? Can't a
girl and a fellow flirt a little without
bothering each other?"
Her voice was as arch as her glance.
"That's" It. That's It You're a little
flirt. You're a little flirt in the blood
and you can't help It. You can't help
flirting no more than I can help the
color of my eyes. You're a little flirt
and a little devil that drives slow slow-thlnklng.men
thlnklng.men slow-thlnklng.men like me crazy. No won-

His Words Set Her Blood Foaming.
der you get me so wild I see black.
You're a little flirt and a little devil!
A little devil!"
His words set her blood foaming.
"I am, am I? Where'd I be If
didn't know how to salve ltona Uttle?
Where'd I be now? Leading the swing swinging
ing swinging ballet? Leading the pony prance?
I would not! Td be back Just where
I was six months ago, making sateen
daisies in a Twenty-third street flower
loft and not knowing the difference be between
tween between bedroom shoes and ballet slip
pers. Where'd I be now if I didnl
know how to salve it on a little?"
"That's It, salve It on. That's what
you've been doing to me, I guess, salv salving
ing salving It on ; salving it on."
"Where'd I "be now If I didn't know
how to get round Lee? Howd I ever
have got in a big road show like this
without a day's experience. If If I"
"Aw, I know that line of talk."
"Yes. you do! You're a man and
old at the game. A fellow with a dum dummy
my dummy specialty act like yours know he
can always find work In vaudeville or
spectacular. I ain't got no storm-king
act to wave In a manager's face. I was
Just a little kid, lite nine hundred and
ninety-nine other little kids on Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, with a baby stare and a 'pair of
feet that wanted to dance and didn't
lmnw how."
"What's all that got to do with what
(Continued t Tomorrow)
- --
NAPIER GRASS
Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows.
pigs, chickens, etc For plans and
perticulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
F-a. .- tf
This is a Studebaker year.

Some Aspects of the
Farmers' Problems
By BERNARD M. BARUCH v

(Reprinted from
The whole rural world is In a fer
ment of unrest, and there Is an un unparalleled
paralleled unparalleled volume and intensity, of de determined.
termined. determined. If not angry, protest, and an
ominous swarming of occupational con
ferences, interest groupings, political
movements and propaganda. Such a
turmoil cannot but arrest our atten
tion. Indeed. It demands our careful
study and examination. It Is not like likely
ly likely that six million aloof and ruggedly
Independent men have come together
and v banded themselves Into active
unions, societies, farm bureaus, and so
forth, for no sufficient cause.
Investigation of the subject conclu
sively proves that, while there Is much
overstatement of grievances and mis
conception of remedies, the farmers
are right In complaining of wrongs
long endured, and right In holding that
It Is feasible to relieve their ills with
benefit to the rest of the community.
This being the case of an industry
that contributes, in the raw : material
form alone, about one-third of the na national
tional national annual wealth production and
is the means of livelihood of about 49
per cent of the population, it is ob obvious
vious obvious that the subject is one of grave
concern. Not only do the farmers
make up one-half of the nation, but
the well-being of the other half de depends
pends depends upon them.
So long as we have nations, a wise
politcial economy will aim at a large
degree of national self-sufficiency and
self-containment. Rome fell when the
food supply was too far removed from
the belly. Like her, we shall destroy
our own agriculture and' extend our
sources of food distantly and precari precariously,
ously, precariously, if we do not see to it that our
farmers are well and fairly paid for
their services. The farm gives the
nation men as well as food. Cities
derive their vitality and are forever
renewed from the country,, but an im impoverished
poverished impoverished countryside exports Intelli Intelligence
gence Intelligence and retains unlntelllgence.
Only the lower grades of mentality
and character will remain on, or seek,
the farm, unless agriculture is capable
of being pursued with contentment and
adequate compensation. Hence, to em embitter
bitter embitter and Impoverish the fanner is to
dry up and contaminate the vital
sources of the nation.
The war showed convincingly how
dependent the nation is on the full
productivity of the farms. Despite
herculean efforts, agricultural produc production
tion production kept only a few weeks or months
ahead. of consumption, and that only
by increasing the acreage of certain
staple crops at the cost of reducing
that of others. We ought not to for forget
get forget that lesson when we ponder oo
the farmer's problems. They are truly
common problems, and there should
be no attempt to deal with them as
If they were purely selfish demands
of a clear-cut group, antagonistic to
the rest of the community. Rather
should we consider agriculture In the
light of broad national policy. Just
as we consider oil, coal, steel, dye dye-stuffs,
stuffs, dye-stuffs, and so forth, as sinews of na national
tional national strength. Our growing popula population
tion population and a higher standard of living
demand Increasing food supplies, and
more wool, cotton, hides, and the rest.
With the disappearance of free or
cheap fertile land, additional acreage
and increased yields can come only
from costly effort. This we need not
expect -from an impoverished or un unhappy
happy unhappy rural population.
Tt will not do to take a narrow view
of the rural discontent, or to appraise
It from the standioint of yesterday.
This is peculiarly an age of flux and
change and new deals. Because a
thing always has been so no longer
means that It Is righteous, or always
shall be so. More, perhaps, than ever
before, there Is a widespread feeling
that all human relations can be Im Improved
proved Improved by taking thought, and that it
is not becoming for the reasoning ani animal
mal animal to leave bis destiny largely to
chance and natural Incidence.
Prudent and orderly adjustment of
production and distribution in accord accordance
ance accordance with consumption Is recognized
as wise management in every business
but that of farming. Yet, 1 venture
to say, there is no other industry Id j
which It Is so important to the pub -lie
to the city-dweller that.produc
tlon should be sure, steady, and In
creasing, and that distribution should
be In proportion to the need. The un unorganized
organized unorganized farmers naturally act Mind
ly and Impnlslvely and. In const const-quence,
quence, const-quence, surfeit and dearth, accompli
nled by disconcerting price-variation
harass the consumer. One year pota potatoes
toes potatoes rot in the fields because nf excess
production, and there Is a srorcity of
the things that have beei displaced
to make way for the expansion of the
potato acreage ;. next year the punish
ed farmer mass their field-- n sotm sotm-other
other sotm-other crop, and iotaroe$ enter the
lass of luxuries; and & on.
Agriculture is the greatest and fun
I nnentally the most important -f our
American industries. The citfe are
fut the branches of thp tree of na
rional life, the roots of which go deep
y Into the land. We all flourish or
;!ecline with the fanner. So. v.licn we
.:f the cities read of ther "present uni universal
versal universal distress of the farmeis, of a
lnmp of six billion dollar? frt the 'arm
ratne of their crop r n single y-.r,
of their inability to treet morrj?es or
to pay current bills, and bow, staking
relief from their. ills, they are plan planning
ning planning to form pools. Inaugurate farm farmers'
ers' farmers' strikes, and, demand legislation
abolishing grain exchanges, private
cattle markets, and the like. We ought
not hastily to brand them as economic
heretics and highwaymen, and hurl at
them the charge of being seekers of
special privilege. Rather, we should
ask if- their trouble is not ours, and
see what can be done to improve the
situation. Purely from self-'nterest,
if for no higher motive, we should
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf

Atlantic Monthly)

help them. All of us want to get back
permanently to "normalcy;" but Is It
reasonable to 'Lope for that condition
unless our greatest and most basic in industry
dustry industry can be put on a sound and solid
permanent foundation? The farmers
are not entitled to special privileges;
but are they not right In demanding
that they be placed on an equal foot footing
ing footing with the buyers of their products
and with other industries?
Let us, then, consider some of the
farmer's grievances, and see how far-
they are real. In doing so, we should
remember that, while there have been,
and stili are. Instances of purposeful
abuse, the subject should not be ap approached
proached approached with any general Imputation
to existing distributive agencies of de deliberately
liberately deliberately intentional oppression, but
rather with the conception that the
marketing of farm products has not
been modernized..
An ancient evil, and a persistent
one, is the undergradlng of farm prod products,
ucts, products, with the result that what the
fanners sell as of one quality is re resold
sold resold as of a higher. That this sort of
chicanery should nerslst on anv im
portant scale in these days of busi business
ness business Integrity would seem almost in incredible,
credible, incredible, but there is much evidence
that It does so persist. Even as I
write, the newspapers announce the -suspension
of several firms from the
New York Produce Exchange for ex exporting
porting exporting to Germany u No. 2 wheat a
whole shipload of grossly Inferior wheat
mixed with oats, chaff and the like.
Another evil Is that of Inaccurate
weigrmng or rarm proaucts, which, it
Is charged, Is sometimes a matter of
dishonest intention and sometimes of
protective policy on the part of the
local buyer, who fears that he may
"weigh out" more than he "weighs ln."
A greater grievance is ti:at at pres present
ent present the field fanner has little or no
control, over the time and conditions
f marketing hia products, with the
result that he Is often underpaid for
his products and usually overcharged
for marketing service. The differ difference
ence difference between what the farmer re re-'elves
'elves re-'elves and what the consumer pays
often exceeds all possibility of justi justification.
fication. justification. To cite a single Illustration.
Last year, according to figures attest attest-ed
ed attest-ed by the railways and the growers,
Georgia watermelon-raisers received
on 'the average IJb cents for a melon,
the railroads got 12.7 cents for carry-
ing It to Baltimore and the consumer
paid one dollar, leaving 79.8 cents for
the service- of marketing and Its risks,
as against 20.2 cents for growing and
transporting." The hard annals of
farm-life are replete with such com commentaries
mentaries commentaries on the crudeness of pres-
t practices.
Nature prescribes that the farmer's
'goods' must be finished within two
or three months of the year, while
financial and storage limitations gen generally
erally generally compel him to sell them at the
same time. As a rule, other Industries
are In a continuous process of finish finishing
ing finishing goods for the markets ; they dls dls-tribute
tribute dls-tribute as they produce, and they can
curtail production without too great
Injury J to themselves or the commu community
nity community ; but If the farmer restricts his
output, it Is with disastrous conse consequences,
quences, consequences, both to himself and to the
community.
The average farmer Is busy with
production for the major part of the
year, and has nothing to sell. The
hulk of his output comes on the mar-,
ket at once. Because of lack of stor storage
age storage facilities and of financial support,
the farmer cannot carry his goods
through the year and dispose of them
as they are currently needed. In the
sreat majority of cases, farmers have
to entrust storage -in warehouses an
elevators and the financial carrying
f their products to others.
Farm products are generally mar marketed
keted marketed at a time when there is a con congestion
gestion congestion of both transportation and
finance when cars and money are
scarce. The outcome, in many in instances.
stances. instances. Is that the farmers not only
sell under pressure, and therefore at
a disadvantage, but are compelled to
take further reductions In net returns.
In order to meet the charges for the'
service of storing, transporting, financ financing,
ing, financing, and ultimate marketing which
charges they claim, are often exces excessive,
sive, excessive, bear heavily on both consumer
and producer, and are under the con con-trgj
trgj con-trgj df those performing the services.
It is true that they are relieved, of
the risks of a changing market by
selling at once ; but they are quite will willing
ing willing to take the unfavorable chance.
If the favorable one also Is theirs and
they can retain for themselves a part
of the service charges that are uni uniform,
form, uniform, in good years and bad, with
high prices and low.
While, in the main, the farmer must
sell, regardless of market conditions,
at the time of the maturity of crop,
be cannot suspend production In to to.
He must go on producing If he is to go
on living, and If the world Is to exist.
The most he can do is to curtail pro production
duction production a little or alter Its form, and
that because he is in the dark as to
the probable demand for his goods
may be only to jump from the fryinx
pan Into the fire, taking the consumer
with him.
Even the dairy farmers, whose, out output
put output Is not seasonal, complain that they
find themselves at a disadvantage ta
the marketing of tbeir productions,
especially raw milk, because ef the
high costs of distribution, which they
must ultimately bear. r J
Yoa can always find ft complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store In the Har Harrington
rington Harrington HaH llkkt, 5-tf



QGALA QCCURREUOES

I way

If, you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.

' Mr. U. 31.
town today.

Blitch of Irvine was in
Baked beans and brown bread Sat

urday at Carter's Bakery. 19-2t
.. v.: y

Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it ud daily. Main Street liar-

ket. Phone 108. 6-tf

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

f The smoke stack at the old electric
light plant is leaning like the famous

tower at Pisa.
Try our Parker .House rolls. They're.
delicious. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.
Take your watch and jewelry re
pair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 5-tf
Mrs. C. N. Kirkland, formerly of
.Ocala, is in the city taking the teach
er's examination.
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. 4-tZ
Free air and a man to put it In
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf
Complete line of watches for every:
body at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hair block. 5-tf
Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Parrish have re returned
turned returned from a pleasant motor trip to
Palatka and St. Augustine.
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm
acy. Phone 284. 4-tf
Fresh meats
Street Market.
and poulary. Main
Phone 108. 4-tf
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if you'll call phone 108. Main Street
Market. 4-tf
Miss Edna Blair of Oklawah'a, who
is taking the teacher's examination,
while in town is the guest of 'Miss
Dorothy Spencer.
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Get "Honey Boy"" cakes for the
children. Most healthful cakes made.
Pure honey is the sweetening used.
Federal Bakery. 23-tf
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
.block. 5-tf
Mrs. Joseph Kilgore, who for the
past few days has been the guest of
Mrs. Herbert Ford, left this morning
for Hampton Springs to join Major
Kilgore, who has been with a hunting
party at that place.
Jf you'll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other. 4-tf
"Just like home made cakes," is
what the housewife says about our
cakes. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
The card party and entertainment
' m
wnicn was to nave been given on
Thursday night has been postponed
until later on account of counter at
tractions on that night.
If you're not eating FEDERAL
bread, try it once, and well stand by
your judgment. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D.. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala, Fla. tf
Guaranteed vulcanizing at Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company. S-tf
Dr. and Mrs. Laurie Scott, who have
been the guests of Dr. Scott's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott of this city,
left early this morning in their car
for Birmingham, their home.
Miss Anderson, a member of the
primary school faculty, spent "the
week-end in Jacksonville.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
' Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Foster, of Con Concord,
cord, Concord, Maine, arrived in Ocala this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from St. Petersburg and will
be the guests of the Misses Gamsby
until tomorrow. Mr. and Mrs. Foster
have been touring the state and will
leave tomorrow to take thet)klawaha
river trip en route home.
"
This is a Studebaker year
Circle B of the Baptist church held
a .most enjoyable meeting with Mrs.
R. H. Floyd yesterday afternoon.
Some business was discussed, and the
Vest of the time spent sewing and in
a social way." There were sixteen
members present and one vinitor. The
; next meeting will be held at the. home
of Mrsr Frederick Hocker t ; ., v

- Mrs C A. AnearB :ud cftltdffe are

home rrom their CKTlIttiiasislt to

North Carolina Thep Stopped bn the

. to visit relative ii Atlanta and
Mr. and Mrs. LesWr Marsh

baby daughter have terminated a sev several
eral several weeks' visit to Mr. Marsh's

mother, Mrs. Robert Marsh and fam
ily, and returned to their home in
Tampa.
NOW THE "DIRIGIBLE" BOMB
Steered by Wireless, Its -Possibilities
for Deadly Work Are Almost
Beyond Calculation.
& Mlrlrfhl bomb..: that ran be
steered toward ftie target by wireusn
after being let fall from an airplane.
48 the novel Invention of Miner A.
Sperry of Brooklyn. ?
O-'llnarlly, when bombs are umppen
from aircraft, the chances of a mis.;
are great. The-speed ana amiuoe m
the plane, or balloon, have to be tai:on
Into account, and the wino. aiso. m
ylouxly. It would be of utmost advan
tage V the pat" o aescem n
gravity projectile could be t'hanse! at
will while it was falling
The Sperry dirigible lioinh- carries a
parachute, which, unfolding as it start!
to drop, not only slows the rate of it
descent, but Incidentally serves s a
"drag-rudder." By tmlug this ilraz
rudder In one direction or another the
bomb's path of descent is controlled
As the projectile starts to full, a sec
ond and very tiny parachute Is liber
ated from, the top of the bomb to sup sup-nort
nort sup-nort vertically a wire that serves the
purpose of an antenna. It is by the
help of this antenna that the man in
the airplane Is enabled so to operate
the radio apparatus carried In his ma
chine as to altr at will tine anle of
the drag-rudder.
. While the bomb Is going down he
circles about and steers it by radio.
All he has to do to' make the bomb
turn this way or that is to turn a ban
die .connected with his radio sender
in th$ desired direction. Thus the
bomb 1 made to land exactly where It
will do the most goodmeaning, of
course, the most mischief. MM waukee
Sentinel.
TERM OF ARABIAN ORIGIN?
As
the Story Goes, the Expression,
"Better Half" Comes to Us
From the East.
Strictly scientific searchers' for the
6rigln of the expression "better half."
denoting one's wife, have decided that
It was coined by Sidney in his "Ar "Ar-mHa.'
mHa.' "Ar-mHa.' "Arcadia" 'was written in
1580.
'"However, those less concerned with
scientific accuracy claim that an an ancient
cient ancient Arabian tale contains the rea!
origin of the expression. Tliis.old
story tells of a bedouin who was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced because In the course of a blas blasphemous
phemous blasphemous oath he had Insulted the
name or the honor of his chief.
"The Arab's wife pleaded for clemency,-declaring
that not her "whole
husband ; had committed .., the of
feose."
-'"Not vour whole husband?" aked
the sheik.
"Nay she replied. "It was but
the half of him. For am I not his
other half, and I who have never
offended"" thee should not be made to
suffe for the sins of the other half,
and the guilty half places Itself un under
der under the protection of the better half,
The'shelk, so the story runs, there thereupon"
upon" thereupon" pardoned the husband, being
arently pleased by the Ingenuity of the
fifeJ- ;: ; ' ".J' .' "'
Bride's Thrift Wasted Dowry.
Two daughters of a distinguished. VI
enna family married in 1912. The
younger giri wedded an officer and had
to have the "caution money" coin,
pulsoryto brides In the Austrian army
The mother yave her ,100JXX). crowns crowns-which
which crowns-which included the expense of he'
outflow' f
.The eider sister only needed bei
outfit, for which she got 20.000 crowns
while .the rest of her dowry 80,J
crowns was left jvith the mother, a
was also the whole portion of the son.
Who had settled in Switzerland.
Recently, says the New York World,
the mother, a widow, wished to pav lr;
full -the portion of the two children tn
whom she still owed money. She sens
100,000 crowns to the son in Swltzer
land, who received 800 francs from tin-
postoffice for the total amount. His
sister got 646 francs for the 80,00; i
crowns due her. The younger girl's
100,000 crowns would have been worth
105,000 francs in 1912.
. A Nose for Trade.
i An Auburn (Mo.) merchant namd
Myers decldel to ault business and
offered to sell his stock to a born trad
er of the neighborhood named Merri-
weather at what It Invoiced. $1,900.
"I won't take it at that." said ilerri-
, weather. "I'll give you 25 cents for
every article and package in the
Store." Myers thought of his big line
of slate and lead pencils worth a cent
apiece and agreed. Two men were
hired to help check up. ; Slate pencils.
Clothespins, packages of chewing gum
and papers of pins were listed at 2f
cents each, so were automobile tires,
barrels of sugar and coflTee. An egg
was worth as much as $ 50-yard bolt
of ..cotton.- The result wes that Merri-
weather' bought the stock for $t.SW.2fS.
or Just $33,75 less than It Invoiced.
Oonrs Wwklv.
' A Minneapolis surgeon says a phon phonograph,
ograph, phonograph, playing soothing music Is In Indispensable
dispensable Indispensable to the. operating room.
On the other hand, wouldn't it be
preky likely to give the patient to
understand that be is near the wind wind-up?;.
up?;. wind-up?;. The fansas City Star was once not noted
ed noted for Its accuracy and reliability, but
It seems to be no longer Jealous of
that reputation. Only a day or two
ago It stated that a messenger boy vas
arrested In Chl-ag. for speeding. No Nobody,
body, Nobody, will or rn !h liev that.
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

On Thursday eVenin at 7:30 o'cloilc

there will be a meeting at the Meth
bdist church for the purpose of Organ Organizing
izing Organizing a chorus choir to -sing at the
coming revival service Ct the Metho-

idists. Singers from all churches are
and cordially invited to be present.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
x uk kl.js i J-arge, airy bed room,
I 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
sible with tools and farming imple
ments. Mr. Wallace, 120 North
Sanchez, or phone 440. 13-6t
FOR SALE Six-room
blocks from postoffice.
house, two
Price $750.
S. S. Savage Jr, Ocala, Fla. 12-12t
r uk iwo lurnisned rooms;
sleeping trpartment. Phone 221 or
call at 607 E. Fort King. l4-6t
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
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
furnished. Apply at No. 120 North
Sanchez street. - 19-tf
HAULING We are equipped with
two good trucks and do hauling of
all kinds at reasonable prices. Our
motto; "Prompt and efficient senr
ice." Cordrey Bros', Transfer Line
Phone 434. 1-ll-tf
FOR SALE One ton Ford truck with
- cab, In excellent conditldn. Good
tires. Address Box Y. Ocklawaha,
Fla. 18-6t
FljAjN lb ransies, Bermuda onions
lettuce, cabbage, for sale by C. H
Cooner, Ocala. Phone 389. t !8-6t
FOR RENT Several nicely furnish
ed, 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.
give you quick service. Phone-' 322
Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for1 sale. E. Bomolini, N
Magnolia St.,' Ocala. 3-lm
FOR RENT Furnished apartment
bed room, dining room an4 kitch
enette; bath room, hall and porch
Apply to Mrs. R, Ragsdale at the
Fort King Confectionery or phone
530,. 18-3t
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 J
fountain syringe and emergency
stove. Phone 197. R. C Loveridge,
agent. 21-6t
ORANGES $1 per hundred; grape grapefruit
fruit grapefruit 2 cents apiece; nice sorted
Porto Rico Yam potatoes $1.00 per
bushel; packed box of oranges or
grapefruit, $2.50. W. D. Car. 23-tf
FOR SALE Few settings S, C.
White Leghqrn eggs, $1.50 for 15 or
7c. each by the hundred. Mrs. J,
D. McCaskill, P. 0- Box 356, Ocala,
Fla. 24-3t
WANTED A position. A young lady
wishes a position in a dentist's or
doctor's office or in any office. Can
use typewriter. Can report for work
imediately. P. O. Box 88. 24-3t
FOR SALE Violin cello, strung and
in excellent condition; good bow. An
unusual bargain at $25. Mrs. B. G.
Cole, 402 E. Fifth street. 24-tf
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 Ocala-Romeo
Romeo Ocala-Romeo public highway. Finder please
notify W. O. Brewer. Romeo. Fla- and
receive a liberal reward. 21-4tdltw
CONGREGATIONAL MEETING
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.
EAT AT THE MAX IN E-
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
2C0, 310 N. Main Street. tf
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane'is now located
iu Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence

phone 151. u

fraternalOrders

44-
MARION-DUNN MAS0MC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
3tL, meets on the first and thira
fhursday 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.
W. T. Gary, Comniander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A, M7 on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:33
clock at the Odd Fellows hall iu the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C. C.
C. K, Sage, K. of R. & S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge Np. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets i
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
K of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage Clerk.
PRINTING
THAT GOOD KIND
STAR PUBLISHING
COMPANY
PRINTING
COKetherTKe
flonunj, Hews
lsGoodOrBad,
COFFEE
Will Make Your
Breakfasbn
Enjoyable
i
i
?
.

joy
; OOF" FEE

'i f
g ; lr-

: i ff)

'V"irt5li'cfi

PER CENT OF ALL
are. due
to eyestram or weak
' DR. K. J. WEIHE
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
Purity Cross Chef
Service Forms a
Model Kitchen
A full line of PURITY CROSS
goods just in:
CHICKEN SALAD,
, BONED CHICKEN
(In Jelly)
CREAMED CHICKEN
(A La King)
LOBSTER a la Newberg
CREAMED SPAGHETTI
(Au Gratin)
C1KIP SUEY,
VIENNA STYLE SAUSAGE
DATE PUDDING
DEVILED HAM
DEVILED TONGUE
DEVILED CHICKEN
HAVE YOU A CHEF ON YOUR
SHELF?
0. K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 AND 174
666 is a prescription for Colds
Fever and La'Grippe, It's the
most speedy reiaedy we know.
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
' Phone 252
flAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains t OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-l.thed
l.thed pub-l.thed as information and not guar
mteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD A III LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 run
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 :jn
.:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
1 :27 am JucksonvUe-NTork 2:33 :.m
1:45 pm Jksonville Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
St Ptshro-Iiikland 2:27 am
1 3 :24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland. 1:25 pm
i 7 :10 am Dunnellon Wilcox 1
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
t0:15pm Leesburg . 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville s 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the. money than any other
contractor in the city.
i

SO

Ocala JCash: Market
KATIBA BROS. Props. i:

Buy Your Meats and Groceries for Cash

and Avoid Paying for the Bad Ac Accounts
counts Accounts of Others. Free Delivery

A Few Money Savers

Round Steak, lb
Loin Steak, lb
... .18c
..... 23c
....t.. 124 c
.20c and 15c
.. .......20c
18c
Beef Stew, lb.
Beef Roast, lb;.....
Beef Liver lb.......
Pork Chops, lb .
SUGAR, per
10 pounds Grits ......
10'pounds Mea ........
.25c
.25c
Navy Beans, It .......
Lima Beans, lb. ..... ..
Black Eye Peas, lb....:
..10c
..10c
.7Hc
.r.7c
..15c
12Hc
.2c
. .5c
..40c
..25c
Best Ricelb .........
V
Two packages Macaroni
Best Syrcp, pint. ....
tur-al Sweet Potatoes, lb
Irish Potatoes, lb
Sugar Cured Hams, lb
Picnic Hams, lb. ...

24 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour, per sack
12 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour, per sack .
24 lbs: Fancy Self Rising Flour, per sack . .
. 12 lbs. Fancy Self Rising Flour, per sack 1 ',
24-lb. Sack Qold Medal or Pillsbury Flour ..
12-lb. Sack Gold Medal or Pillsbury Flour .
10-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco or Snuff
15-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco or Snuff
20-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco of Snuff

Corn, Oats, Hay, Shorts and Sweet Feeds
at Reduced Prices

Compare These Prices With Those You Are Paying and
Then Remember That We Deliver to All
Parts of the City '
OCALA CASH MARKET V
(New York Market Old Stand)
J. B. DUPREE, General Clerk A FAUSETT, Meat Cutter
18 West Broadway Telephone 1(0

TEMPLE THEATER
ONE NIGHT ONLY
HIKMY, Tcmt
THE HAWAIIAN MUSICAL WONDER SHOW

V WITH A CAST OF NEW YORK ARTISTS
Assisted hy a Troupe of Native Hawaiians
SINGERS DAXCERS ;- MlISinAS
- Splendid Scenic and Electrical Production
ONE YEAR GARDEN THEATER, NEW YORK
-PRICES: Itc 85c, $1.10 and $1.65
SEATS ON SALE AT COURT PHARMACY

&fr&-1ts
PROMPT SERVICE
. IT iniHJt iNJ

FOR EVERYTHING GOOO TO EAT

Cook's Market mA &etry
QUALITY w S;:CLEANUNESS'

rsr
Nrgotiable Storage Kec ipU
A

IRP MOV; PACK. SHIi
In 1 1 Li V E STOCK.
1 PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
IflJ I MACHINERY,
till. FURNITURE. ETC.

4 SEKVICEH- TRY
. PHONE 71
P"SiirimcKttV-i GARAGE

Pork Roast, lb ....,15c
Pork Ham, lb ... 18c
Pork Stew, lb....: 12c
lullet and Bottom Fish, lb ..10c
...........
Oysters, per quart COc

pound, 6 cents
Breakfast. Bacon, lb.. ...
White Bacon, lb ........
Tall Pink Salmon ...
Tall Van Camp Milk. . :
Small Van Camp Milk...
Eagle Brand Milk ......
Dime Brand Milk

.....25e
13c
15c
12c
Cc
...22 M c
...12Hc
...12Hc
......8c
15e
15c-
15c

No. 2 Tomatoes
No. 1 Tomatoes
Early Ju.ie Peas
otringiess Beans
Sweet Corn . .
w
4
...u.oa
....55c
...uo
, ....65c
...$1S
.....70c
......9e
...:.i4c
.18c
LA

? w 5- z ? -o-- zs -y --rj
3 FREE DEVI VERY ()

.IE, O

PR(H)F P i

STAR LQTO

Intued oo Cotton Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE iiOVnC ;

Pilioinie;2S3 :

:

i

f
I i



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