The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06103

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
V
9 Ff
i
WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy in south and probably rain innorth portion tonight and Thursday; colder in central portion tonight.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 9; this afternoon, 54.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1922
San rises tomorrow, 7:21; sets, 5:57.
NUMBER 21.
I A TOURIST
KANSAS CITY COPS RUN STARTED BY
SEE SPORTS PAGE
SAYS THIS SISTER
HOTEL A LESSON
IRK UNDER COVER

OCALA

AS

m

TAUGH

if EM SESSION SERIOUS SITUATION
OE LEGISLATURE IS i III HEW YORK CITY

RUMORS

It is Not Likely in Future to Include
"Northern Nigger Culture
In Its Orchestra

(Associated Press)
Miami, Jan. 25. Guarded by motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle policemen, six members of the
negro orchestra engaged by one of
the largest tourist hotels here were
taken to a northern suburb" today and
placed on a tram bound for Columbus,
Ohio, their home.
The musicians, shortly after mid midnight,
night, midnight, were lured to the outskirts of
the city and beaten by a gang of men
which they said numbered seventy-five
and warned to leave Miami within
twenty-four hours. Some of their in instruments
struments instruments were destroyed. The police
are without clue as to the identity of
the assailants. Several complaints
had been made to the police of the ac actions
tions actions of the negroes, but it was not
believed there would be any trouble.
It was reported the negroes had not
conducted themselves in accordance
with southern custom, had sought to
mingle with white people in public
parks and at public entertainments
and that the leader of the orchestra
had on one occasion left his place with
the orchestra and stepped on the
dance floor to direct a new dance.
The hotel has telegraphed for an
orchestra composed of white music
ians.
PACKING HOUSE WORKERS
WILL VOTE TOMORROW
(Associated Press)
- Omaha, Jan. 25. Striking packing
house workers throughout the country
have decided to vote tomorrow on
whether the packing house strike in
effect since December 5th, shall be
called off.
NAMES OF TEACHERS
TAKING EXAMINATION
Following are the names of the
teachers taking examination before
the "flying squadron," now' in this
city:
Regular Grammar Grade
White: L. P. Dykes, Norma Har Harper,
per, Harper, Edna Blair, Grace Brooker, Josie
Bryant, Lela Bryant, Carrie Burry,
Millie Butler, Vera Cassaday, Grace
Clemmons, Janie Crawford, Louise
Kirkland, Dallas Matchett, Erma Mat Mat-tair,
tair, Mat-tair, Hope McClamrock, Ora Meyers,
Edmund O'Berry, Nettie Roddenberry,
Ruby Rogers, Yvonnie Seckinger,
Esther Thomas, Lillie Acree, Evelyn
Brabham, Georgia Burry, Bessie Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Florrie Moore, R. C. Nichols, Per Percy
cy Percy Revels.
Colored: Jettie Kennedy, Louise
Banks, Theresa Bass, Viola Brooks,
Fannie Butler, Golden Davis, Annie
Glymph, Hettie Harris, Sarah Hayes,
Nancy Hector, Rosetta Holmes, Eli
Howell, Georgia McMahan, Idella
Nottage, Josephine Parker, Lizzie
Pote, A. A. Sharperson, Ernest Shipp,
Addie Starke, Hettie Washington,
Catherine Williams, Elnora Wright.
Special Examinations
Ghislaine Baker, Susie Hardee, H.
C. Johnson, Jessie Johnson," Olive
Jones, Robert Ladd, B. B. Lane, Don
Mann, J. L. Orr, Rudolph Rosborough.
Primary state: Jean Grubb.
ROUND DOZEN AUCTION CLUB
Yesterday afternoon being the reg
ular weekly meeting day of the Round
Dozen Auction Club, Mrs. J. W. Du
mas delightfully entertained the mem
bers at her home on Fort King.
The pretty Dumas bungalow was
decorated with spring flowers, yeljow
jasmine being used in the living room,
the mantle being banked with the
vine. In the dining room roses and
pansies were used.
Ther were three tables of players,
and two of the regular members being
absent their places were filled by vis
itors.
Miss Mary Burford was the fortu fortunate
nate fortunate winner of the first prize. At the
conclusion of a pleasant afternoon
playing cards, Mrs. Dumas served re
freshments consisting of chicken a la
king, wafers, olives, pickles and cof coffee.
fee. coffee. Those playing besides the hostess
were Mrs. Norton Davis, Mrs. R. S.
Hall, Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., Mrs.
W. M. Palmer, Mrs. Parker Painter,
Mrs. Philip Murphy, Miss Mary Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Mists Nettie Camp, Miss Eva
Mae HarreL. Miss Eloise Henry and
Miss Callie Gissendaner.

MUCH

DESIRED

Not to Benefit the Entire State But
To Enable a Certain Bunch Of
Cattle Owners to Sell
Their Stock
The Star, Tuesday, told of an at attempt
tempt attempt of certain prominent men to
call a star chamber meeting of legis legislators
lators legislators in Jacksonville to ascertain if
it would be possible to induce the gov governor
ernor governor to call a special session of the
legislature to pass a tick eradication
law.
On pursuing the subject further,
the Star finds the letter it printed was
not sent to all the members of the
legislature, but to those whom the
parties who sent it out thought could
be "influenced."
They mistook some of their men.
The Star also finds that certain in influential
fluential influential parties, some of whom op opposed
posed opposed tick eradication at the last
meeting of the legislature, own large
herds of cattle in Lee and adjoining
counties.
With tick eradiaction, they can ship
out their stock; without it, they can't.
They are the monkeys who are try trying
ing trying to use the state of Florida for a
catspaw.
Let them have an extra session if
they will pay for it.
Make them pay in advance.
A number of years ago, a special
session of the legislature was called
to enable Jacksonville to bond for
harbor improvements. Jacksonville
was to pay the expense of the session.
We don't know whether Jacksonville
ever paid or not, but if she did it was
years after, and because she was com compelled
pelled compelled to.
It might be interesting to know who
attended that meeting in Jacksonville,
but it's dollars to doughnuts nothing
is said about it in the Jacksonville
papers.
We don't think the governor will
call an extra session at the behest of
that bunch. If he does, he will begin
io dig his political grave.
COLD SPELL CLINGS TO
UNLUCKY CALIFORNIA
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 25. Official re
ports from the San Francisco weather
bureau says the cold spell prevailing
there for the last week brought the
'most severe freeze since 1913. There
was great damage to citrus fruit, es
pecially when unprotected. The extent
of the damage cannot be determined
for a week or more."
HOW MUCH WrAS PATRICK
TIERNEY TO BLAME?
Chicago, 111., Jan. 25. Patrick Tier-
ney, nan trozen after walking tne
streets all night, staggered into police
headquarters early today and asked
for lodging. He was arrested and
charged with the brutal murder of his
wife and three-year-old son.
Tierney confessed, police say, that
he killed his family.
'I only had eighty cents and no
job," he said. "I couldn't see the wife
and baby starve to death. So I
bought a hatchet with the money and
killed them."
Tierney said he walked the streets'

all day and night after the murder Heipburn, financier, author and eco eco-trying
trying eco-trying to beg twenty-five cents. j nomist, died here this morning. He

"I wanted the money to buy poi-
son," he said. "I wanted to die. No
one would give me a quarter, so here
I am."
The mutilated bodies of Tierney's
wife and child were discovered by
their landlord yesterday.
Mrs. Tierney before her marriage i
was Majorie Mechan, daughter of a
San Francisco ship captain. She met i
Tierney at a military ball in 1918.
BUILDING FOR SALE

1 29th, 1922. The session takes this
If you want to buy a building for;means, therefore, of notifying the
the lumber in it, see R. H. Todd Lum- congregation that the meeting has
ber Company. 20-4t j been called. The board of deacons

LOST, STRAYED OR
STOLEN BIRD DOG
White with small liver spots on
body, few large ones on head and
shoulders: bobbed tail, short stocky;
build like a bulldog: answers to the!
name of "Sport." Last seen on Ocala-
Romeo public highway. Finder please
notify W. O. Brewer, Romeo, Fla, and
receive a liberal reward. 21-4tdltw

Authorities are Hard at Work Trying
To Stave Off the Threatened
Epidemic

(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 25. City health of officials
ficials officials today are taking steps to block
further progress of the threatened in influenza
fluenza influenza and pneumonia epidemic. City
Health Commissioner Copeland said
that under present conditions an epi epidemic
demic epidemic of disease might get such a
start in congested areas as to sweep
the town and kill a million. He declar declared
ed declared the city worse off today than dur during
ing during the epidemic of 1918, on account
of the housing situation.
TRYING TO MAKE
PERMANENT TARIFF
Senate Will Soon Begin Work on Bill
And Expects to Pass It
This Session
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 25. There is as assurance
surance assurance that a permanent tariff bill
will be reported to the Senate early in
February and passed before the close
of the present session, Senate republi republican
can republican leaders announced today.
MARKETING THE SUBJECT
Marketing was the general subject
for discussion at today's open session
of the national agricultural confer conference.
ence. conference. SHIPPING BOARD CUTS WAGES
Reductions in the wage scale of of officers
ficers officers and men on shipping board ves vessels
sels vessels amounting to more than fifteen
per cent, effective February 6th, were
announced today by the board.
EDITORS FAVOR FORD
Support of Henry Ford's offer for
the Muscle Shoals project was an announced
nounced announced today by a group of editors
of agricultural papers attending the
national agricultural conference.
RETURN TO STATE CONTROL
Recommendation for repeal of the
commonly known guaranty clause of
the transportation and return to state
railroad commissions of control over
state rates -was voted today by the
sub-committee on railway transporta transportation
tion transportation of the geenral transportation
committee of the national agricultural
conference. The vote on repeal of
the clause was twelve to five and on
return of state railway powers eleven
to six.
BASKETBALL
The O. H. S. girls will play the
Concordia team of Jacksonville here
Saturday night at 7:30 o'clock. The
Ocala girls have lost two games this
year and are very anxious to make
their record one of continuous vic victories
tories victories for the rest of the season. The
game promises to be a hard fought
one from start to finish. Finances in
athletics are not high enough for the
income tax to bother, so the girls want
a large crowd out to witness the
game. They promise to play good ball
and they want good hard rooting on
the part of the fans. After the game
there will be a subscription dance for
the visitors at the Woman's Club.
A. BARTON HEIPBURN.
j
I Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 25. A. Barton
suffered a compound fracture of the
J right leg Friday when he was struck
! by a but but it was not believed his
injuries were serious, later nis con condition
dition condition underwent a change for the
worse, becoming critical yesterday
morning.
CONGREGATIONAL MEETING
At a joint meeting of the elders and
deacons of the Presbyterian church,
i the session was requested to call a
I congregational meeting for January
will submit to the congregation the
proposition of erecting a new church.
W. F. Creson, Moderator.
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
'jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
block.
fr-tf
j
j If youll try the popular Day Dream
j extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other. 4-tf

In Hopes to Check the Crime Wave,
Police for the Next Month Will
Wear Civilian Attire

(Associated Press)
Kansas City, Jan. 25. All night pa patrolmen
trolmen patrolmen here will discard their uni uniforms
forms uniforms for the next month and wear
civilian clothing in an attempt to
check crime, Police Commissioner j
Wilson announced today. Clerks and
general utility men who have been
working in offices also will take up
beats.
WOODROW WILSON
FOUNDATION FUND
TO BE COLLECTED
All the People of Florida Will be
Given Opportunity to Contribute
To the Award of Nobel Prize
Founded on Christmas eve, 1920, by
a small coterie of patriotic and peace
lovirnr women, the Woodrow Wilson
foundation movement has developed
nation-wide in its scope, and with a
national organization created with
some of the most prominent men and
women of the country enlisted in the
effort to establish America's own
Nobel prize, the free will offering
campaign starting Monday, January
16, is expected to find contributors in
the highways and byways of the na nation.
tion. nation. In recognition of the national and
international services of Woodrow
W ilson, the organization devoting its
efforts toward paying a suitable trib tribute
ute tribute to one of the world's greatest
figures, has selected Franklin D.
Roosevelt as the founder of the award,
and under whose direction the free
will offering movement will be con conducted
ducted conducted for the coming week.
The Marion county organization,
headed by John H. Taylor as chair chairman,
man, chairman, and Wm. T. Gary as treasurer,
will endeavor to bring to the atten attention
tion attention of every man, woman and child
in the county the fact that Woodrow
Wilson's efforts and accomplishments
should not go unrewarded and in
speaking of the movement Mr. Taylor
declares that "those of us who have
loved and still love Woodrow Wilson,
and those of us who, even although
we may not like the man, cannot but
realize his greatness and usefulness
and foresight, have now an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to express in a small way, this
appreciation by contributing, finan financially,
cially, financially, toward the awarding of a
Nobel prize.
The materialized idea of a Nobel
prize has been developed far beyond
the thought of a tribute to the former
nrpsident. It is to be that of course,
but chiefly It is to perpetuate his
ideals of democracy and human free freedom,
dom, freedom, and in such form as to be both
- : i.; I 1 .IV.,
j an inspiration ami a tewwu w iuw
men whose ambition it is to 'enable
the world to live more amply, with
greater vision and a finer spirit of
hope and achievement.'
"In fact, the award and foundation
is to be created in recognition of the
national and international services of
Woodrow Wilson, twice president of
the United States, who furthered the
cause of human freedom and was in instrumental
strumental instrumental in pointing out effective
methods for the co-operation of liberal
forces of mankind throughout the
world.
"The award or awards from the in income
come income of the foundation will be made
from time to time by a nationally con constituted
stituted constituted committee to the individi&l
or group that has rendered within a
specified period, meritorious service to
democracy, public welfare, liberal
thought or peace through justice. In
fact, America is going to have her
own Nobel prize."
Further commenting upon the free
will offering movement for the Wood-
row Wilson foundation starting next
week. Mr. Taylor declared that there
would be no drive for money. No per
son would be asked or urged to con-
tribute one cent. There will be no
solicitation for funds, but every per
son will be given the opportunity to
contribute as much as they desire,
whether it be five cents or a greater
amount.
The amount hoped to be secured
fmm the rniintrv at larM and the
goal set is one million dollars, of
which total sum Marion county and
Florida are expected to contribute
their mite. All checks should be sent
to either John H. Taylor, chairman;
Wm. T. Gary, treasurer, or Wm. T.
Stockton, state treasurer, Graham
luilding, Jacksonville, Fla.

Georgia Railroad Bank in Augusta
Offers Big Reward for People
Who Tried to Break It

(Associated Press)
Augusta, Jan. 25. The Georgia
Railroad Bank here, which experienc experienced
ed experienced a run yesterday lasting several
hours, today offered a reward of $;000
for evidence to convict the person or
persons who started a false report
about the condition of the bank.
TESTIMONY FROM DR. TROUT
Address of Col v in B. Brown at Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Pleased Him so WelL He
Intends to Hear it Again
Dr. Chas. H. Trout, pastor of the
Christian church, speaks highly of the
address of Mr. Colvin B. Brown, chief
of the organization service bureau of
the United States Chamber ol (com (commerce,
merce, (commerce, who will talk at the Board of
Trade dinner Friday. Dr. Trout heard
Mr. Brown deliver his address before
the Lakeland Chamber of Commerce
recently and says that everybody who
heard him was delighted. In fact, Dr.
Trout thought so much of the address
that he has purchased a ticket for the
dinner here, when he will hear Mr.
Brown again.
In his address Mr. Brown will give
the results of his many years expe-
ence in commercial organization wo-
As head of the organization service
bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
of the United States, Mr. Brown di directs
rects directs the gathering, testing and clas
sification of information about organi organization
zation organization structure, methods of work and
the activities of commercial organiza organizations
tions organizations and trade associations.
His address, however, will not be
a dry statistical or technical one. Mr.
Brown is a highly entertaining talker.
His message is full of inspiration and
is a plea for the building of a better
nation thru the building of its comv
munities.
The dinner on Friday evening will
be held in the dinine room of the
Harrington Hall hotel. It will begin
promptly at six o'clock and end
promptly at eight, so that everyone
will have an opportunity to attend
the concert of Miss Frieda Hempel at
the Temple theater at 8:30.
A musical program has been ar arranged
ranged arranged for the dinner. Songs to be
sung' by all will be led by Mr. Albert
Gerig. Mr. Edwin S. Gernant will
sing. Miss Byrd Wartmann will play
i the accompaniment for Mr. Gernant.
I Mrs. Charles Davis wiU play during
I the serving of the dinner and for the
i sonSs BU"S eEIUUB
munity sing" fashion.
Tickets are being sold in order to
ascertain how many will attend the
dinner. The price of $1 covers the
cost of the dinner per person and
nothing else. Everyone pays for his
or her dinner, in other words. No part
of the price of the ticket is for any anything
thing anything else. All other expenses are
borne by the Board of Trade.
The dinner is not for Board of
Trade members only. The Board of
Trade wants everyone who can to hear
Mr. Brown's address. Women are es especially
pecially especially invited to attend.
This is not a "drive" of any kind.
The Board of Trade has asked Mr.
Brown to come to Ocala because it be believes
lieves believes that his address will mean
much for Ocala and Marion county.
Tickets may be obtained at the
Board of Trade room and from the
committee on arrangements consist consisting
ing consisting of Dr. J. E. Chace, chairman,
Frank H. Logan, E. J. Moughton and
W. C. Ray.
Requests for tickets are being re received
ceived received by mail and telephone from va various
rious various points in the county.
HEMPEL'S "GOLD AND MAGIC"
j Frieda Hempel, the Metropolitan
j prima donna whose "voice of gold and
j magic" has thrilled audiences the
; world over, is now enjoying the most
J brilliant season in her career. Her
glorious voice, fine musical intelli-
gence, flawless style and fascinating
I personality have made her a lasting
j figure in the world of art. In both the
field of opera and of concert Miss
j Hempel occupies an exalted place un
rivaled by any present day soprano:
Ocala music lovers are to have the
pleasuer ol neanng Jttiss uempei ana
. her concert company, which includes
Mr. Coenrad V. Bos, pianist, and Mr.
j August Rodeman, flutist, at the Teza-
i pie theater on Friday evening.

First Vice President Girl Scouts Coun Council
cil Council Thinks Society Displays
Are Fakes

(Associated Press)
Savannah, Ga Jan. 25. The eighth
annual national convention of the
Girl Scouts of America began here to today
day today with Mrs. Arthur Osgood Choat,
national president, presiding. Mrs.
Juliette Low, of Savannah and Lon London,
don, London, founder of the Girl Scouts, was
among the speakers at the opening
session.
ATHLETES HAVE THE SHAPE
Savannah, Jan. 25. To find real
beauty of pose and motion pass up the
photogravure sections of the Sunday
papers and turn to the sporting page,
Mrs. James Storrow, of Boston, first
vice president, advised the National
Girl Scout Council here today.
"Any goose," she said, "can take off
ner sn0es and stockings
and armed
with a silk scarf or dagger canter
around interpreting the whole gamut
of human emotions or pose in would would-be
be would-be classic attitudes with a most un un-classic
classic un-classic figure. If our scouts are to
adopt these types, do at least let us
first see that they have not acquired
the 'debutante slouch' before exhibit exhibiting
ing exhibiting themselves in too revealing gar garments."
ments." garments." FUNERAL OF THE POPE
TAKES PLACE TOMORROW
Thousands of Pilgrims Arriving
To
Attend the Ceremony
Rome, Jan. 25. (By the Associated
Press) The funeral of Pope Benedict
will take place at three o'clock tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon, it was announced at
the Vatican today.
Pilgrims from all parts of Italy con continued
tinued continued to arrive today, camping in the
open air before St. Peters in hope of
getting a glimpse of the body. More
than half a million have filed by the
catafalque in the last two days.
Foreign cardinals continue to ar arrive
rive arrive for the conclave to elect a new
pope. Cardinal Mercier, ox Belgium,
who is looked upon as a dark horse, is
expected in time for the funeral. It
is acknowledged he is certain to poll
more votes on the first ballot than any
other foreign cardinaL
REDDICK
Reddick, Jan. 24. Mr. and Mrs. S.
L. Fridy returned last Friday from St.
Augustine, where they spent a week
at their cottage o nthe beach.
' Miss Verna Brothers left last week
for Washington, D. C, after a very
pleasant visit to her father, Mr. Tom
Brothers, and family.
Mr. L. O. Russell of Moore Haven,,
was a business caller here last Friday
and Saturday.
Miss Doris Johnson arrived Sunday
from Anderson, S. C, where she has
been in training and graduated as a
nurse. Miss Johnson will visit her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Johnson
at Fairfield.
The auction sale held at Millwood
proved to be quite a success, notwith notwithstanding
standing notwithstanding the inclemency of the weath weather,
er, weather, which prevented many from at attending.
tending. attending. The silver tongue auctioneer,
CoL J. B. Dinwiddie, made the sale
quite interesting and proved to be as
represented. The farm was bought by
Mr. Barnes of Stanford, Ky., whom
we understand intends to make his
home there in future. Dinner was
served by the ladies of Reddick,' the
proceeds to be used for improvement
of the town. Messrs. Hughes and Mc Mc-Carty,
Carty, Mc-Carty, CoL Dinwiddie and Mrs. Mc Mc-Carty
Carty Mc-Carty with a number of others from
Kentucky, were visitors at Millwood
last week.
Mr. C. B. Ron, accompanied by his
mother, Mrs. Mary Ron and sisters,
Miss Irene Rou and Mrs. Mary How
ell, visited friends at Oxford last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Bozeznan left
last Thursday afternoon for Chiefland,
where they visited Mrs. Bozeman's
father, who was quite sick.
"Just like home made cakes," is
what the housewife says about our
cakes. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
Guaranteed vulcanizing at Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll caR phone 108. -Main Street
Market. V 44f



'OCXU BTHft'J STAB, WtO.VESDAT, JAXttAST IS, 1322

Ocala Evening Star
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

B. K. Carroll, Pr14et
p. V. Leeod, Setretry-Trerer
J. II. Beajaaala, Elitr
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatoffice as
econd-clasa matter.

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lso the local news published herein.
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based on four-inch minimum. Less than

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chance a week allowed on readers .with
out extra composition charges.
Lgal advertisements at legal rates.

Isn't the income tax capital punfefc-

ment?

Sam Gompers says America will
make a mistake in taking pari in the
Genoa conference, and for once we

agree with Sam.

Luther Burbank has done many

wonderful things with fruits, but

nothing compared to what Eve did
when she ate the apple which caused

her to wear a figleaf dress.

A dispatch from Washington says

ithe bootleggers have imported two

(German' chemists, who will take the
poison out of wood alcohol. Now, we
are more afraid to licker up than

ver.

Wise old Uncle Dan Barco, who was

In town the other day, told the Star

to advise the farmers to each plant a

patch of cotton not a very big patch,

but some patch, at least. We think his

advice good and pass it on.

The Board of Trade banquet to
Colvin B. Brown Friday night is go going
ing going to be more of an educational than
a festal occasion. It is really the
duty of a progressive citizen, not
otherwise engaged that evening, to be

present.

Why call farmers "dirt farmers"?

Doesn't everybody know what the

word "farmer" means? Times-Union
No, everybody doesn't. It has sev

eral meanings more, well bet, than

you can name without looking at the

dictionary.

The man who once wisely said:
"Be sure you're right, then go ahead,"
Might well have added this to-wit

Be sure you're wrong before ycta quit.

St. Augustine Bromide.

Don't know whether Herb stole it

or wrote it, but it's good.

Arthur Brisbane, claiming to desire

peace, wants America to fortify Guam

That would cost $200,000,000 and in

cite Japan to expend another $200, $200,-000,000
000,000 $200,-000,000 in some counteracting plan

Two hundred million dollars spent on

irrigation or good roads would do

more to fortify America against for

eign aggression than ten times the

money spent on forts.

Peninsular Florida is shackled by an

almost complete semi-circle -or rather

three-quarter circle of political in

fluence beginning in Pensacola and,

with the exception of a break or two
in North Florida, going clear around

to Key West. West Florida is the
body of this, Jacksonville is the nerve

center, and the East Coast railway
probably the strongest portion and the
greatest profiteer. The East Coast
railway has the preponderating influ influence
ence influence in Jacksonville; and it profits
from having the state capital in Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, where it can put things over
with greater ease than in one of the
cities of Central or Southern Florida.
South Florida has the votes to smash
this selfish and overbearing, not to
say corrupt, combination, and it is
time her people got busy.
The movement for the "open shop"
seems to be gaining ground all over
the country. But as soon as union la

bor becomes more reasonable it will

recede. It would be bad for all kinds
of labor to break up; the labor unions.
Capital would force workine men and

women down to their barest needs if

it could. And that would ruin busi business,
ness, business, for it isn't the capitalists but

the working people who buy the great
mass of goods and produce. At the

same time, labor has become too ty tyrannical
rannical tyrannical and exorbitant. Like every

other giant with power, it tis its
powef like a giant. The common' peo people
ple people are beginning to fear and hate it
worse than capital ever did. It is
time for union labor to remember that

it also belongs to the common people,

and only as a part of and in sympathy
with them can it hope to gain and
hold its rights.

THE WATSON "INVESTIGATION"

About the best criticism of Tom
Watson's charges against the army,
and the testimony by the slackers and
malingerers who are backing him, is
contained in the following article in
the Gainesville News, written by the
editor thereof, who had abundant per personal
sonal personal contact with the roughest edges
of the war. And in speaking of the
Gainesville unit with which he went to
Camp Wheeler, he closely described
Company A of Marion, which had sim similar
ilar similar experience, and of which no man
has ever ''beefed" about his dangers
and hardships during the war. Editor
McCreary's article follows:
The Watson investigation into al alleged
leged alleged cruelties, inflicted upon enlisted
men in the United States army by
their officers, has dragged the high
name of the American army into the
dirt and bo far as ye editor can see
will neither remedy the wrongs that
might have already been done or do
anything to prevent their recurrence
in the future.
If Watson was such a friend to, the
enlisted man, why was he not in
France looking out for him when
these alleged gross injustices were
being committed, instead of at home
defending draft evaders and criticis criticising
ing criticising the actions of those that were do doing
ing doing all in their power to defeat the
imperialistic army of Germany?
Then we would like to ask, suppose
Watson proves conclusively that some
illegal hangings were committed in
Germany, what will be done about it?

! Won't they be treated as "Hard-boiled"

Smith was treated ? He went "Scott
free"; why shouldn't the others be al allowed
lowed allowed to do as he did?
, Ye editor does not doubt in the
least but that there were some good
American soldiers killed in France for

nothing more than going to Paris or
to some other city without leaye of
absence and then there were many

other abuses heaped upon the enlisted
men by cruel, inefficient officers, but
this was not generally the case. The
officers of the, fighting units, as a rule,
were men that were dearly loved by
every member of their company. Had
they been unpopular, or hard and
cruel officers, probably they would not
have come back. Some member of his
company would probably have ac accounted
counted accounted for a message being sent back
home "killed in action."
Ye editor entered the army as a
private, went as high as a regimental
sergeant major, fell back down the
ladder, and was discharged a private.
He spent six months in France, two
of which were in the hospitals, and
while in the hospitals he came into
contact with men from various fight fighting
ing fighting units. The writer found that
these men some of whom had been
literally shot to pieces, were almost
unanimous in singing the praises of
their officers, but practically all took
pleasure in cursing the "hard boiled"
ones that were in charge of the prison
camps and the permanent camps back
in the interiorof France, and if there
was any mistreatment of soldiers it
was in these camps and not in the
trenches. However, the American
army was built into four million men
from a nucleus of a few thousand in
about fifteen months and there was no
more chance to get all good men for
officers than there was to get all good
men for soldiers. There is no doubt
but that there were dirty ones in both
ranks of the army.
Some of the evidence that has been
introduced in Washington is enough to
make the commonest prisoner in the
army sick at his stomach. The story
about Major Opie shooting down an
enlisted man in cold-blooded murder,
in the presence of other soldiers, is
more of a disgrace to the soldiers
present than to any officer. The Amer American
ican American soldiers, as a whole, were men,
they were not near as afraid of dfath
as they were that they would hiiss
their next meal, and to tell the public
that Major Opie shot down one of
these boys in cold-blooded murder and
then returned to his home in Virginia
is absolutely inconceivable and unbe unbelievable.
lievable. unbelievable. It is a pity that if Major
Opie committed the act that he is ac accused
cused accused of that he did not shoot down
all present, for they are not fit men to
wear the uniform of the United States

government.

Now comes Harry K. Walmer, of 37
West 71st street, New York city, and
testifies that while in France he was
compelled to sleep on a bare floor in a
stable. Lucky boy, he had a floor to
sleep on with covering over it. Many
others would have given half their
lives to have been able to have crawl crawled
ed crawled out of the mud into a horse stable
to enjoy a good night's rest. Walmer
says he was also compelled to sleep in

a room with Jo or 30 other men. The
writer would like to know who this
Walmer was that he was granted such

. AtJ(

TEMPLE THE ATFM
ONE NIGHT ONLY
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26
THE HAWAIIAN MUSICAL WONDER SHOW
IN THREE ACTS

MISS
UNA
CARPENTER
IN THE
STRIKING
DANCES OF
OLD HONOLULU

m .- r !, .,.!

WITH A CAST OF NEW YORK ARTISTS
ASSISTED BY A TROUPE Or H WVAIIAV MUSICIANS
SPLENDID SCENIC AND ELECTRICAL PRODUCTION
A SWEET STORY OF THE PACIFIC ISLES, FULL OF CHARMING
SONGS, MUSIC, DANCING
PRICES: 55c, 85c, $1.10, $1.65
Seats Now on Sale at Court Pharmacy. Mail Orders Now

special privileges as these and all we
have to say concerning him is: "A hell
of a soldier was this Walmer."
Think of what Walmer had in
France, gentle reader, and then com compare
pare compare the old Gainesville unit that left
here in September, 1917. These boys
went to Gamp Wheeler, almost raw
recruits, slept on the ground with one
blanket at night, built their camp in
the day time and lots of them went to
the, hospital sick and helped pitch a
hospital tent before they could be
taken care of. Have you heard of any
of them going to Washington to testi testify
fy testify about the cruelties inflicted on
them? No, for thank God this little
city and county sent soldiers to the
army and navy and marines and not
critics.

To relieve Editor Benjamin's curios curiosity
ity curiosity as to what the Commercial editor
wore when he was a boy, we will state
that our most vivid recollection of any
garment is of a pair of patched blue
cottonade trousers we wore to school
half of one cold winter. Leesburg
Commercial.
We wore jeans, Leach; not always
patched, and with nothing under it
but skin.

We don't know whether the squib
in the Star had anything to do with
it or not, but eggs at the restaurants
have dropped from 15 cents apiece to
two for a quarter. We are aware
that restaurants and hotels have to
pay heavily for service, but fifteen
cents apiece for eggs, when the farmer
is only receiving three and a third
cents, is too much of a good thing.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star January 25, 1902)
The Board of Trade held an ad adjourned
journed adjourned meeting last night with Pres President
ident President Ford in the chair and Secretary
Williams at the desk. The first busi business
ness business was for the board of governors
to consider the resignations of Messrs;
Ford and Rheinauer from the board of
governors. Messrs. J. J. Gerig and
C. L. Bittinger were elected to fill
their places. The matter of a new
school building or enlarging the old
one was considered and endorsed, the
organization pledging its aid.
Misses Lena and Maxie Bullock left
yesterday to visit friends in Brooks Brooks-ville.
ville. Brooks-ville. Miss Elsa Schneider, teacher of the
Indian Mound school, is home to spend
Sunday.
Mr. Frank Teague returned home
from Levy county to spend Sunday
with his family.
Tom Bailey came home yesterday
from Wacahoota hammock, where he
has been assisting in building the
tram road for for the spoke and rim
factory.
Miss Mattie McDonald, who has
been spending several weeks in the
city with her aunt, Mrs. F. E. Harris,
has returned to her home in Monti Monti-cello.
cello. Monti-cello. Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star January 25, 1912)
Mrs. Edward Holder has bought a

handsome Maxwell touring car, the
"Maxwell Special," from Mr. Edward
Tucker, the local distributor.
The Star received this morning a

"Good to the Last Drop"

Re.U-.W.T.OPV

fT J:
P" Mi-rM.r-

rmt ML

-Ami

i en mil si

UVi9

1

i

pleasant call from Mrs. J. H. Mellon,
of Tampa. Mrs. Mellon was a former
resident of Ocala when about fifteen
years ago Mr. Mellon was the editor
for a time of the Star.
Mayor Robertson went to Inverness
today in his auto.
Mr. E. P. Thagard returned from
Jacksonville today.

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
i
Ocala. Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE

NAPIER GRASS

Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc.. For plans and
particulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla. tf

-POTATO

9

-
ST.-'
-7-

ALL KINDS FIELD AND GARDEN SEED

FOR 1922 SEASON AT REDUCED PRICES
We will in a few days receive all kinds of Cotton Seed. We
have spared no expense in our investigation as to the kind of
seed most immune from the boll weevil for this section. Our
government recommends the COLUMBIA, which is a long staple.
Price per bushel, $4.00. Select Sea Island Sosnowski, two years
from island, per bushel, 4.00; more than two years from island,
$3.50; Select Uplands at $2.75. Place your orders early as we
can secure only a limited quantity.
IRISH POTATO SEED Red Bliss, per 150-lb. sack, $6.90;
Spaulding Rose, $5.75; Irish Cobblers, $5.75.

OCALA EXCHANGE & HIDE CO.
Phone 400. OCALA FLORIDA. Cannichael Block

Star Ads are Business Builders Phone 51



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1522

;

A Big Lot
on
Fort King
300x528
EASY TERMS
SEE
L.M. MURRAY!
118 Fort King Avenue
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
EAT
At Davidson's
Union Station Cafe
Best Dinner In Florida for
75 Cents
OYSTERS
Any Style
cigars' Cigarettes
Tobacco
PROMPT SERVICE
SASH
DOOR
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Fop Rent
FURNISHED
APARTMENT
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
PHONE 52
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MaeKAY ft CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf

annminnitniiinilftftmtinninntfftifc

Ever Ever
Green
By FANNIE HURST
siiiiiiiiJitiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiaiR
Oomo, vm, r The Weaeler Sraoleate, tee.
I'm trying to say to yon 7"
"Where's I be now If I hadn't sal red
It on when Lee tried to drill me for
the swinging ballet? Gee, I wasnt nim nimble
ble nimble enough to climb a match, much less
do a tarn on a crossbar and swing out
the horizontal for your fly. Where'd
I be now, sacking my thumbs?"
I Beneath the ramble of the train
her voice was throaty and full of
tears.
"Where'd I be now, I'd like to
know?
"Shh-h-h, Lo. Lee hlsself don't need
to hear you."
Tm an ambitions girl, I am. I
ain't ready to settle down yet in a
tank by a long shot. I gotta keep my
stand-in. Til be doing a single on the
Amsterdam roof by next summer, see
if I don't. And salving It on is whatH
get me there. I gotta look ahead. I'm
keeping my weather eyes on Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, I am!"
"Take it from me, hon, and I'm your
friend for telling yon, you're cute and
all; gad, I never seen anyone could
touch you, but there ain't no future to
little soubrette and chorus stuff like
yours. Ton ain't got the voice, hon.
You're pretty as peaches, but
"You you'd take the life out of any
girl with your joy killing. Ever sine
we left Higginsville and you came and
crowded Lee out of this seat, you been
sittln' here joy killing."
"But, Lo, darling
"Lemme alone."
"Can't you understand, dear, that
I
"Maybe I'm. nothing but a little baby baby-doll
doll baby-doll and maybe I ain't Maybe I'm all
the names you call me right here on
this seat and maybe I ain't. Maybe
I'm nothing but a little flirt and maybe
I ain't. Maybe I'm going to flirt with
Lee In the wings tonight and maybe I
ain't. Now whatta you going to do
about it?"
She threw down the gauntlet from a
high hand, the rod of resolve straight straightening
ening straightening her back.
"I don't need to stand for no man
sitting here and running me down to
my face all the way from Higginsville
to Adalal. I'm an ambitious girl, I
am, and no man can say the things
you. said to me right here In this train
and get away with them. Lemme out !"
He unwound his feet and jerked his
coat lapels together angrily. Beneath
his tiny clipped hedge of mustache his
straight lips were compressed.
"What you needmy little lady, is a
good spanking."
"You try it."
"A good garden-variety of spanking
to bring you to your senses !"
"Lemme out, you! I don't have to
sit here and be talked to by a fellow
that ain't a gent Spank me You
just dare today a hand on me. You!
Youl-
She was edging past him to the
aisle.
"Shh-h-h, you don't need to air your
temper to the-company, Lo. Here put
on your coat. Here we are at Adalal."
, Down the length of the coach, heads
rumpled wfth sleep appeared slowly
above the backs of the seats as If
emerging from trenches. Bags were
swung down from racks. Voices thick
with drowsiness and querulous with
travel rose to a hum. The "Forty
Thieves" company straightened stiff
limbs, yawned, adjusted straps and
hats and sat forward on the edge of
seats In a state of' quasi coma, luggage
across knees and gazing out into the
blackness.
Without, the first lights of Adalal
began to flash past, here-there. here here-there;
there; here-there; then a necklace of lamplights
defining an outlying street; a hollow hollow-rattling
rattling hollow-rattling over a trestle and black wa waters
ters waters reflecting beneath.
Last came the busy twinkling lights
of the township, an illnminated clock
in a tower, yellow as a moon; bill billboards
boards billboards shining In the white flare of
street arc-lights and brilliantly herald heralding
ing heralding the "Forty Thieves Spectacular
Surprise."
Within the coach, the thirty mem members
bers members of the "Forty Thieves" company
jammed suddenly into the aisle.
At the far end of the coach a young
man whose face was eons older than,
his flesh, sprang upon the first of the
plush-covered seats waving his light,
brown derby hat. and then slapped It
on the back of his polished thatch of
hair. A cold cigar sagged at an oblique
from his mouth, his tan waistcoat, open
its full length, swung apart to reveal
the bold design of his shirt. He
rammed the cigar In his waistcoat
pocket and opened his mouth In a
downward slant, cupping his hand
around It 'to Inclose his 'voice.
Thirty-five mlnntf jtU. Cn
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stare,
Ocala, fla, tf

pany report direct to opry house.
"For Gawd's sake, Lee, us girls have
gotta eajt say
"Cut it! If there's anybody in this
company don't like the runnings of this
show, go holler down a well."
"Aw, Lee, whatta you think this la,
a 4four-a-day show? I'm sick. I gotta
get a rest or
"Say, the next member of this com company
pany company that lets out a squeal can dig
down In his jeans for a fine before this
train pulls in."
The muttering rose like wind In a
lonely place and the speaker threw out
his oratorical tones above it.
"This Is a decent town with a decent"
house ; see that you treat It decent. The
milk special for Moline pulls out from
this station at four-ten breakfast on
board."
"Aw, Lee, whatta you think we are
four-ten Say, a fellow that can
hand out a route like this would mur-
der a man for a subway ticket."
He waved his hat In a great semi semicircular
circular semicircular sweep, creating a little gust
before it.
"Cut it, I say, or down in your
jeans! Four-ten Is what I said la ladles'
dles' ladles' and gents' waiting rooms at sta station.
tion. station. Four-ten Is what I said!"
He descended from the red plush
seat, his mouth sagging and the livid
red of exertion In his face swelling It.
"All out. Busses at station. Don't
lag."
The procession, a slow file of mut mut-terings,
terings, mut-terings, charivari, shoulderings and ex explosives,
plosives, explosives, squeezed out upon the little
geranium-hedged station platform. A
line of omnibuses, lopsided, scarred
and travel-weary, their rear doors
hanging open, backed up against the
platform, and into the half-dozen of
them, full of travelers' splenetic excite excitements,
ments, excitements, plied the thirty members of the
"Forty Thieves" company: Chorus
girls who bent their feathered heads
and flounced in with a display of too
much ankle; show girls, full-busted,
but ever wary of the double chin ; narrow-shouldered
young men with small
collar sizes and next year's cut of
coat ; principals with extra luggage and
lips too painted or too proud to smile,
and up and down the narrow platform,
snarling, swearing, shouting, Mr. Cbar Cbar-ley
ley Cbar-ley Lee walked, the cold cigar dangling
from his mouth, his coat collar turned
up against the November chill.
"Come on in, Lee, there's room here
on my lap."
"Naw, I'll walk let 'er go,' boys,
whip up them nags."
The procession moved off, creaking,
swinging across the railroad tracks,
up a slight incline of hill, baggage
swaying perilously, drivers shouting
and barricaded in with more luggage,
horses straining at their groins;
laughter drifting backward. And
from the rear windows of the rear om omnibus
nibus omnibus Mr. Al Delano's white face,
straining backward.
Charley Lee exhaled loudly, wiped
at his hatband and started across the
tracks.
At his side a step, light and full of
indecision.
"Lee!"
"Lo I"
A cloud spread over his brow, im immediately
mediately immediately evaporating into a smile.
"If it ain't the baby-doll Why ain't
you In one of the busses, kiddo?"
She slid a timid arm Into his.
"I aw, there wasn't any room."
They burst Into a simultaneous ex explosion
plosion explosion of laughter.
"Wasn't any room The little devil
wanted to walk up with me. Wasn't
any room I Gad, can you beat some of
'em for nerve?"
"I can dress In five minutes, Lee. I
I got my knickerbockers for the
prance on on underneath."
"Gad, I onghta fine you out of half
a week's salary for traveling in your
wardrobe."
"Like fun you would !"
"Gad. can you beat It for nerve? How
the little devil talks back !"
They turned up a quiet street, where
trees met over their heads In a melan melancholy
choly melancholy arch, and on both sides of the
road, well back, lights glowed behind
drawn shades and the gabled silhou silhouettes
ettes silhouettes of cottages showed through the
darkness.
He linked her arm with a slow, In Ingratiating
gratiating Ingratiating movement.
"Love me, baby-doll?"
"Silly 1"
"You and my friend Al was pretty
thick all the way up from Higgins Higginsville,
ville, Higginsville, I see, just the same. Watch out
on his bar tonight, kiddo; that was
nearly a nasty fall last night. That's
what you get for treating me so cold."
"Dldnt Gee, the way you was flirt flirting
ing flirting with me from the wings and all
was enough to give any girl the shiv shivers."
ers." shivers." "That's what I give you, the shiv shivers.
ers. shivers. Is it? I'm some little shiver-giver,
ain't I, kid? At that, you only flung
me a stingy rose instead of the wreath.
Stingy! Stingy!"
"Aw, I know you. You don't mean
nothing you say to me. Why should
I fling a fellow a wreath that don't
mean nothing he says to me?"
"Do !"
"Say. ain't this a swell little town,
Lee? The first decent tank I've seen.
Looka In there, will you? All eating
supper around the table like regular
folks. Neat, ain't It? Looka kids and
the old granny and all. Looka !"
"Good little town. We play a re return
turn return In April. Neat, clean, little
dump, and a good show town."
"Aw, looka that cute little red red-roofed
roofed red-roofed cottage with the weather-cock
whirling around over the porch, brand
new and all. Say. ain't that cute? I
wouldn't mind renting that myself !"

If you're not eating FEDERAL
tread, try it once, and well stand by
your judgment. Federal Bakery. 23-tf

t .-. .,ou wotua. iou stick to me
kiddo. and see if what I tell you about
th Amsterdam Hoof don't come true?"
"Horit, Lee?"
"Aw, but what's the use treating a
little jrirl like you white, when she
acts so cold and touchy the minute a
fellow tries to sret loving with her. You
bet your life Flossie would have flung
me her wreath last night If I had
winked for it ; she ain't a cold little
baby-doll like you."
"What's the use trying to help a
little girl that ain't got no tempera temperament,
ment, temperament, when she's as cold as ashes?
Them ain't my kind. Temperament Is
what yougot to have In this business
ginger !"
Where the trees met darkest above
their heads, so that not even the stars
peeped through, she stood suddenly
on tip-toe so that her eyes, bluer than
Italian waters, were parallel with his.
"How how rnueh temperament
does a girl have to have, Lee, to to
get ahead? Huh? Honest, Lee, I'm
green In this game and I want more'n
a girl ever did to get ahead. How much
temperament does she have to have,
Lee?"
For answer he leaned over and

kissed the curved line where her lips
met.
The acte de resistance of the "Forty
Thieves" extravaganza opened with a
stealthy plucking of muted violin
strings a device popular for the mys mystery
tery mystery it twangs and insinuates. Grad Gradual
ual Gradual lights disclosed a papier-mache
cave, glowing with tinsel-pointed sta stalactites
lactites stalactites and stalagmites and a bent bent-backed,
backed, bent-backed, pussy-footed chorus of red red-hooded
hooded red-hooded gnomes winding through its
subterranean labyrinths. Tip-toe! Tip Tiptoe
toe Tiptoe Tip-toe
A tremolo of drums rumbled to an
ear-splitting crescendo, and four wind wind-sprites,
sprites, wind-sprites, tossing their veily draperies,
bounded from the red mouths of four
up-stajre caves, singing an off-key sup sup-pliance
pliance sup-pliance to the Storm King and sustain sustaining
ing sustaining high C with faces strained and
stained to deep vermilion. From the
right wing, in shirt-sleeves and with an
eye to nature, Mr. Charley Lee direct directed
ed directed the Mplitning, and between flashes
manipulated the wind machine. Above
the song of the gale his voice rose and
fell through the improvised megaphone
of his cupped hands.
"Hurry them ponies back there there-swing
swing there-swing 'em on ;dang it, swing 'em on.
Speed "er up hack there sped!
Speed !"
Suddenly from behind a stalactite
drop the raindrop chorus descended
from heaven in a carefully selected
shower.
A patter of applause passed through
the audience.
Dangling mid-ai ;rAn silver wires,
a score of tne effulgent creatures
swung pendent silver legs floundering,
silver skirts flouncing, and tossing sil silver
ver silver roses from shallow silver baskets.
And in their center, dangling highest
fnm the stalagmite floor and further
distinguished by a silver wreath placed
as if in blessing on her brow. Miss Lola
Laladay sparkled like dew In sunshine.
"All Hail the Storm King," sang the
ballet, dangling on their wires.
From the gloom of the right wing
Mr. Charley Lee let out a generous
lightning flash and In its white flare
clapped his hands together and smiled
up at Miss Laladay. She tossed him
a token from her shallow basket:
"All Hall the Storm King," trilled
the four winds, waving their bony
arms.
"All Hail the Storm King." chanted
the pussy-footed gnomes, turning
cowled heads toward the left wing.
"All Hail the Storm King," sang the
ensemble facing the left wing and fal faltering
tering faltering on high C.
Suddenly the silver wire jerked Miss
Laladay higher still and she poised,
limbs distended like a bisque angel de depending
pending depending from a chandelier. A flower flower-entwined
entwined flower-entwined trapeze descended from be-
A Flower-Entwined Trapeze Descend Descended
ed Descended From Behind the Drop..
hind the stalactite drop, framing her
from the waist up. The spotlight fo focused,
cused, focused, j
The song of wind suddenly rippled
acros the stage.
"All Hail the .Storm King'." she sang
In a fluty voice, closing her small hands
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

over the parallel-bar and gazing with
en rapport toward the left wiag.
In the gloom of that left wing, taut
as a gladiator, Mr. Al Delano, clad in
gold-colored tights, with a zig-zag of
silver lightning down his front, bal balanced
anced balanced In waiting on the tip of the
titillating spring-board in readiness for
his flight across the stage.
His muscles sprang out and his bi biceps
ceps biceps swelled to capacity, and beneath
the gold-colored tights his diaphragm
suddenly contracted, throwing his
great. chest upward.
"All Hall the Storm King!"
Miss Laladay drew backward the
bar until it lay across htr little bosom
and, as the silver wire jerked her ever
so slightly higher, flung It from her
with one hand, and with her free arm
tossed her silver wreath downward to toward
ward toward the figure beside the wind ma machine,
chine, machine, and a little trill of laughter went
with it.
"Both hands there cut that wait!
Al wait good God!"
On that outward swing of the tra trapeze
peze trapeze Mr. Al Delano leaped from his
spring-board with the grace of a wild
thing, turned his double somersault
mid-stage, in mid-air, and reached out
for the flower-twined horizontal bar.
It swung back, but too slowly to meet
his straining clutch. Too late to gather
his strength against a fall, he gyrated
for a second In a ghastly simulation of
an acrobat, and then with the direct directness
ness directness of a fowl shot on swift wing, hur hurtled
tled hurtled downward, his legs doubled up
under him and his neck strained back backward.
ward. backward. "Ugh-h-!"
A moment of indecision. A woman
in the balcony shrieked and hid her
face. Another. The West Wind faint fainted
ed fainted back against an Iridescent pillar.
The director's baton fluttered, then
waved onward, the music clattering
manfully after It. A gnome fell weak weak-kneed
kneed weak-kneed in her tracks. The curtain slith slithered
ered slithered downward.
At three o'clock, with the. Immense
quiet of dead o' night thick as a
shroud around them, the watchers be beside
side beside a property couch moved simul simultaneously.
taneously. simultaneously. A doctor rosje from his stiff
knees, his lips pursed and perplexed
beneath his mossy beard. Charley Lee
lifted a basin and towel from the floor
and placed them noiselessly on the
gold property table. Miss Lolo Lala Laladay,
day, Laladay, her silver skirts crushed to her
figure, rose from her crouching attitude
at the base of the couch, and beneath
the mask of rouge her little face
seemed suddenly as fleshless as the feet
of a bird and slashed with tears, as if
rain had beat against it.
"Doc My God, Doc, don't you
know yet? You want us to die wait waiting,
ing, waiting, do you? Don't you know nothing
yetr
"We gotta catch that four-ten train,
doc, ana sne feels race berore we go
we oughta
"Can't you tel a girl. Doc? Ain't he
ever coming to again? Ain't he, Doc?
Oh, my God, ain't he?"
The doctor snapped his spectacles
into a case and regarded her above a
remaining pair that straddled his nose
half-way down. His voice was delib deliberate
erate deliberate and as slow as treacle lo the
pouring.
"We are going to move him now,
young lady, just as soon as the hospital
wagon arrives. Then we can tell
more."
Fear lay on her face like a death
mask.
"Is he"
"I have set three fractures, but I
can't look at that back until we get
him to the hospital, little lady."
"Oh, my God! His back!"
Mr. Charley Lee smoothed a nervous
hand up and down the back of hla
glossed hair.
"What she's trying to get at is this.
Doc. We gotta get that four-ten train
out and
"Ddn't listen to him. Doc, we"
"We gotta get that train out and
If he ain't done for she wants to know
If he'll come around all right. He will,
won't he. Doc?"
"He will, Doc. won't he? He wilL
Doc, for God's sake tell me he surely
will."
"I won't know how much, little lady,
until we get him to the hospital, but It
looks to me like he will come around
all right."
"See. Lo ; now go get your duds."
"Oh, my God, Doc" She caught at
his hands in a frenzy of suppllance and
fell on her knees a huddle at his feet.
"Just pull him around. Doc That's all
I ask. Pull him around. Doc and Til
make It up to you. I'll work my fingers
to the bone for you. Ill black your
shoes and walk on my knees for you.
Only don't let him die, Doc For God's
sake, don't let him die." The Incoher Incoherence
ence Incoherence of frenzy muddled her tones.
"Aw, cut It, Lo. Don't you see that
Doc's delng all he can. Go get your
duds, on, Lo. You see, Doc If s this
way. She klnda feels like It was her
fault, but there's nothing to that. It's
just like he got dizzy all of a sudden
the way he missed that bar. I've seen
It happen a dozen times. She flung It
all right enough, but she klnda feels to
blame about It. It's dead sure that hell
come around all right, ain't It, Doc?
Tell her."
"I done It! I done It, Doc. but I
didn't think It would swerve. I done
it. Oh, my God, Dm. I done it!"
He stooped and drew her gently
from her crouching attitude at his feet
and. as'lf anticipating that she would
sway like a silver reed, placed a firm
hand b-twn h r bare shorlder blatles.
(Concluded Tomorrow)

LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
phone 151. tf

XOTICE OF IXTEXTlOjr TO
APPLY FOR LETTERS PATENT

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
we, the undersigned, intend to apply to
Cary A. Hardee, governor of the state
of Florida, at Tallahassee, Florida, on
February 1, A. D. 1921, for letters
patent, to issue to the FLORIDA
KNITTING MILLS, under the article
of Incorporation hereinafter set forth.
W. P. WTLSON.
a CROMPTON.
P. P. GAD90N.
R. SL MITCHELL.
I C. SMITH.
- DR. L. R. HAMPTON.
R. RECHE WILLIAMS.
J. 6. LaROCHE.
D. W. GOODWIN.
PROPOSED ARTICLES OP INCORPOR INCORPORATION,
ATION, INCORPORATION, FLORIDA KNTTTIXG
MILLS
We, the undersigned, desiring- to in incorporate
corporate incorporate ourselves under the laws of
tne state of Florida applicable to a cor corporation
poration corporation for profit, hereby adopt the
following proposed articles of incor incorporation.
poration. incorporation. ARTICLE L NAME
5.1lme th corporation shall be
FLORIDA KNITTING MILLS, and It
principal place of business shall be in
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, out It
may establish other plaecs of business
either within of without the state of
r lorida.
ARTICLE IL BUSINESS
The general nature of the business
or businesses to be transacted by this
corporation is:
. To. manufacture and market all
kinds of garments and wearing appar-
2. To own and operate knitting
.iiwis ana omer lactones ana market
their products;
3- To purchase or lease, sell, control
and deal in all kinds of real and per per-sonal
sonal per-sonal property:
4. To lend and 'borrow money, tak taking
ing taking and riving such evidences of In Indebtednesses
debtednesses Indebtednesses or obligations, and such
other Instruments that may be required
or necessary to be given;
And to do an v anil nil thlnv, -n ....
sary to carry out the abore specified
ARTICLE ni. CAPITAL STOCK
The capital stock of this corporation,
shall be Twenty-Five Thousand Dollars
($25,000.00). to be divided Into Two
Hundred Fifty (250) shares of the war
value of One Hundred Dollars ($100.00)
each, to be paid in lawful money of the
United States of America, or in labor,
property or services, at a just valuation
therefor, to be fixed by the board of
directors at a meeting called for such
purpose, or 'both.
ARTICLE XV. TERM
The term for which this corporation
shall exist is ninety-nine (99) years.
ARTICLE V. OFFICERS
The business of this corporation
shall be conducted by a president, a
vice-president, a secretary and a
treasurer, any two of which offices
ma V be held thv ftna a-nf K nam .v....-
son. except the office of president and
YicB-presmtDi, Hai a orncers to oe elect elected
ed elected by the board of directors at annual
meetings; and by a board of directors
annual meetings, consisting- of not less
iuo.ii uve ur in ore man eleven, mm
annual meetings of this corporation
shall be held in Ocala, Florida, on the
first Tuesday In January of each year.
The following officers shall conduct
the business ef this corporation until
the first annual meeting, or until their
successors are duly elected and quali qualified:
fied: qualified: President W. P. Wilson.
Vice-President L. R. Hampton.
Secretary L. C. Smith.
Treasurer R. 8. Mitchell
Directors: W. P. Wilson. F. P. Gad Gad-son.
son. Gad-son. Gibbs Crompton, L. R. Hampton,
R. S. Mitchell. R Reche Williams, S. F.
Hadley, J. S. LaRoche, D. W. Goodwin.
ART I VLB VI. INDEBTEDNESS
The highest amount of indebtedness
to which this corporation can at any
time subject Itself r Is Fifty Thousand
Dollars ($50,000.00).
ARTICLE VII.STTBSCRIBERS
The undersigned euoscrlbed for the
number of shares of stock set opposite
their respective names:
Name Address Number of Shares
W. P. Wilson, Ocala, Florida, 15
shares.
F. P. Gadson, Ocala, Florida, 10
shares.
G. Crompton, Ocala, Florida, 5 shares.
R. S. Mitchell. Ocala, Florida. 5
shares.
L. C. Smith. Ocala. Florida, S shares.
Dr. L. R. Hampton, Ocala, Florida, IS
shares.
R. Reche Williams, Ocala, Florida, 10
shares.
J. S. LaRoche, Ocala, Florida, 6
shares.
D. W. Goodwin, Ocala, Florida, S
shares.
STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF MARION.
On this day personally came before
me W. P. Wilson. F. P. Gadson, Gibbs
Crompton, L. R. Hampton, R. S. Mitch Mitchell.
ell. Mitchell. L. C. Smith, R. Reche Williams. J.
S. LaRoche and D. W. Goodwin, each of
whom Is to me well known, and each of
whom acknowledged that he signed the
foregoing charter for the uses and
purposes therein expressed, and sub subscribed
scribed subscribed for the number of shares of the
capital stock of the Florida Knitting
Mills set opposite their respective
names.
My commission expires the 11th day
of May. 1924.
Witness by hand and official seal at
Ocala. Florida, this 24th day of Janu January.
ary. January. 1922.
(Seal) PEARL E. ANDERSON.
25Wed-30Mon Notary Public.
DESTROYS SLEEP
Many Ocala People Testify to TWa
You cant sleep at night
With aches and pains of a bad back.
When you have to get up from uri urinary
nary urinary troubles.
If the kidneys' are at fault
Set them working right with Doan's
Kidney Pills.
Here is Ocala proof of their merit.
H. G. McDavid, retired carpenter,
Henry and N. Osceola Stsu, says: "I
suffered 'from bladder trouble. I was
compelled to get up often at night to
pass the kidney secretions and this
broke my rest. Mornings I awoke
feeling unrefreshed. I learned of
Doan's Kidney Puis and procured
some at Tydings & Co's. drug store,
and they helped me in a very short
time. Doan's soon strengthened my
kidneys and bladder."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Pont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. McDavid had. Foster-Milburn Co
Mfrs Buffalo, N. Yv Adv. 6
NOTICE TO LADIES
TT. 1 1 -t
r e nave uaa sucn a UDerai 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, dn order
to introduce our superior work is as
many, homes as possible. Only soft
water used.
MILADY'S BEAUTY PARLOR,
21-t S. M. Hooper, Proprietor.



OCAU Emti6 SfAE, frDN'S0A?, JANUARY IS, UlS

If you have any society itema for
the Stan please call five-one.
.MiBs'stella Camp is spending a few
days in Jacksonville this week.
HICKORY OAR AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD. DELIVERED. R.
W. TODD LUMBER CO. l-tf

Yon can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store in the Har
rington Hall block. G-tl
This is a Studebaker year.

ary.

Mr. J. Charles Smith has been call
ed to the bedside of his father, who is
quite ill at his home in Howell, Ga.
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tx
Free service car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company. 8-tf
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Williams and
friends formed an automobile party
from Gainesville, spending the day in
Ocala yesterday.
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
Baked beans and brown bread Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at Carter'a Bakery. 19-2t
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. 6-tf
Miss Boyd of Alabama, is a guest
at the Harrington, having been called
here on account of the death of her
sister, Mrs. Dorothy Edwards.
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous 'Hood tire. 8-tf
Try our Parker House rolls. They're
delicious. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mr. F. B. Beckham,. whose business
has kept him in Fernandina for some
time, has returned to Ocala and will
be here permanently for the present.
Take your watch and jewelry re
pair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 6-tf
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. 4-tf
Free air and a man to put it in
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf
Miss Dorothy Adams has returned
to Orlando, where she is a student in
the Cathedral School, having been
called here on account of the death of
her grandmother, Mrs. Dorothy
Edwards.
Complete line of watches for every everybody
body everybody at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 4-tf
Fresh mea,ts
Street Market.
and poulary. Main
Phone 108. 4-tf
Elmer McCreary, the live wire edi editor
tor editor of the Gainesville News, and Eddie
Bethel, the popular and good-looking
night agent in Gainesville of the A. C.
L., were welcome visitors to the Star
today. They informed us that Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville had a kukluxing Monday night.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson left
yesterday afternoon for a short stay
with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Anderson
at Oldsmar.
Get "Honey Boy" cakes for the
children. Most healthful cakes made.
Pure honey is the sweetening used.
Federal Bakery. 23-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peyser re
ceived a telegram this morning, an announcing
nouncing announcing the arrival last night of art
infant daughter at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. H. S. Simons in Miami. This
is the third granddaughter in the Pey
ser family, and the proud grandpar
ents are all smiles.
Mr. John Lewis and little daughter,
of Oklawaha, were in Ocala yesterday,
Mr. Lewis had just received a tele
gram from Alabama saying that his
father, Mr. S. B. Lewis, of Ozark, was
critically ill. J. T. Lewis Jr. of Jack
sonvile, son of J. T. Lewis of Okla
waha, has gone to Ozark to be with
his grandfather, Mr. Lewis being un unable
able unable to go.
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Mf. and Mrs Cyril Foster of Con Concord,
cord, Concord, Maine, left this mommg, having
spent yesterday in Ocala with the
Misses Gamsby. Mr. and Mrs. Foster
are delighted with Florida, especially
Ocala, and we hope they liked it so
well they will return next year for a
longer stay.

Mr. C. D. Haines, of Jacksonville,
is in the city in the interest of the
Security Sales .Company, which con
cern is now selling1 stock for a chain;
of grocery stores in Florida, Georgia
and Alabama. Mr. Haines informs us
that one of these stores will be located
in Ocala and will, probably be opened
foi business by the middle of Febru
Miss Ruth Simmons was hostess
last night to the Tuesday night auc
tion club at its regular weekly meet
ing. The prizes were awarded for the
highest and lowest scores to Miss
Loureen Spencer, first prize, a set of
car dtable markers, and Miss Eliza
beth Bennett, the booby, a deck of
cards. At the conclusion of the games
the hostess served ambrosia and hot
chocolate.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED A teacher to give lessons
on cornet. Apply to No. 313 An
thony road (Dougherty St.) Ocala,
Fla. 25-3t
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
for light housekeeping; close in
Phone 116. 25-3t
FOR SALE: One of the most desir
able residences on Fort King Ave.;
seven large rooms, one sleeping
porch, screened; bath, toilets, etc.;
running soft water in all rooms;
city water, lights, gas and all mod
ern conveniences: garage and ser
vant's house; lot 107 ft. on Ft. King!
by 220 ft. deep; comer lot; south southern
ern southern exposure. Address P. O. Box
598, Ocala, Fla. 25-6t
WANTED Salesmen and agents to
sell RUBBER-WELD. It welds rub rubber.
ber. rubber. Best repair outfit for tires and
tubes and all rubber goods; retails
for $1; liberal discount to salesmen
and agents; fine side line to handle
with other goods. C. H. Underwood,
distributor, 826 S. Willow Avenue,
Tampa, Fla. 25-6t
WANTED Young man 22 years old
would like to get work of any kind,
bookkeeping preferred. Good ref reference
erence reference E. C. Adams, 209 Orange
Ave., Ocala, Fla. 25-3t
FOR RENT Furnished front room
with privilege of using dining room
and kitchen, $3 a week. Phone 568,
in the evening. 25-6t
duk KJ1.JNT .Large, airy bed room,
completely and nicely furnished, in
splendid neighborhood; all modern
conveniences; also use of garage.
Rates reasonable. Address, Room,
care of Star, or call at 506 E. Fort
King Ave. 13-tf
FOR SALE Six-room house, two
blocks from postoffice. Price $750,
S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 12-12t
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
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 dohauling of
all kinds at reasonable prices. Our
motto: "Prompt and efficient serv service."
ice." service." Cordrey Bros'. Transfer Line.
Phone 434. 1-11-tf
WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for
cookstove, heater or fireplace. I
give you quick service. Phone 322.
Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for sale. E. Bomolini, N.
Magnolia St., Ocala. 3-lm
THE ALLEN bath outfits are the
best and cheapest. Bath room out outfit
fit outfit $4. Portable outfit $7.50; won't
rust or corrode. The Portable has
fountain syringe and emergency
stove. Phone 197. R. C. Loveridge,
agent. 21-Gt
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. Carn. 23-tf
FOR SALE Few settings S. C.
White Leghorn eggs, $1.50 for 15 or
7c. each by the hundred. Mrs. J.
D. McCaskill, P. O. Box 356, Ocala,
Fla. 24-3t
WANTED-A position. A young lady
wishes W 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

PHYSICAL TRAINING

PLEDGES ARE DUE j
i
January subscriptions and the de delinquent
linquent delinquent dues for December are both 1
needed to meet this month's payment ;
for the physical training. If you have j
not yet sent m your pledge for these j
months, please send it in this week so j
that the teacher may be paid prompt- j
ly. Excellent work is being done, i
Show your appreciation by meeting
your obligations on time. Send your j
dues to Mrs. James Tally.
Sincerely yours,
Margaret E. Taylor,
Chairman. Health Committee of the'
Parent-Teachers Association.
Mrs. W. W. Harriss, Mr. Albert
Harriss and their guests, Mrs. Par Par-rott
rott Par-rott and Miss Isabelle Parrott, left
this morning to spend the day in
Gainesville. Mrs. Parrott and daugh daughter
ter daughter will go from there by train to
Jacksonville to be the guests of Mayor
and Mrs. John Martin. Mrs. Harriss
and Mr. Albert Harriss will return
home tonight. The many friends that
Miss Parrott has made during her
stay here will be delighted to know
that she will probably return to Ocala
for a short stay before she and her
mother return to their home in Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, Maine.
Mr. Arthur M. Leavengood of Co Co-coanut
coanut Co-coanut Grove, arrived in Ocala yester yesterday
day yesterday for a visit with his mother, Mrs.
A. J. Leavengood. Mr. Leavengood is
a successful trucker near Cocoanut
Grove. He is a former resident of
Ocala and is having a pleasant time
renewing old acquaintances.
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood and Mr. and
Mrs. L. M. Jones left this morning for
St. Augustine, where they will spend
several days with Mrs. Leavengood's
and Mrs. Jones' sister, Mrs. Hill.
Mrs.. Fred Robinson and daughter,
Miss Lucille Robinson, of Mackinaw,
Mich., arrived in Ocala today from
Detroit, where they have been visiting
Mrs. Robinson's daughter, Mrs. Goux.
Mrs. Robinson and Miss Robinson
have taken Mrs. R. G. Blake's house
for the remainder of the winter.
Our repair work is guaranteed sat
isfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler, tf
This is a Studebaker year
Isn't the income tax capital punish
ment?
THc Rn PERnENT OF ALL,
,0c4Kh5K
O HEADACHES
are due
v to eyestrain or
w. muscles.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
weak
Relieved
in 72 Hour
Without Drugs
Pains in Heart. Chest. Shoulder. Arms
Angina Pectoris Difficult Breath. Smother Smothering,
ing, Smothering, Dizzy. Fainting Spells, Dropsical Swell Swellings,
ings, Swellings, Albumen and Sugar, have been perman permanently
ently permanently relieved within 72 hoar to 2 voti,
without Drug and Medicine; in thousands
of cases, by The Walden Method. 95ft of
sufferers of Heart Trouble, Cardiac Asthma,
Angina. Blood Pressure, Threatened Paralysis,
Hardened Arteries and Kidney Complaints
have no organic trouble and can be promptly
and permanently relieved by The Walden
Method, without drugs. Write for 88 page
book, copyrighted, explaining the Nature,
Causes and Permanent Relief of these com complaints,
plaints, complaints, without drus. Scientific Consultation
Chart. Reference, etc which will be sent to
Bufferers Free, upon receipt of a statement of
their case. Address: The Walden Institute.
Suite 407. Plymouth Bldg.. New Haven, Conn.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD Ad LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonviile-NTork 2:10 ran
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 urn
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. E.
Leave
Arrive
2:27 am
Jacksonviile-N'York
Jksonville-Gainsville
2:33 :jb
1:45 pm
3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
v:iuam -mmneuon-wiicox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland
1:30 pm Homosassa
11:03 pm
1:25 pm
6:42 am
11:50 am
i0:15pm Leesburg
1:45 nm Gainesville
Monday, Wednesday, r naay.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

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
(Ao Gratin)
CHOP 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
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 252
HURT ALL OVER
Texas Lady Couldn't Sit, Stand or
Lie With Any Comfort Says
"Cardui Did World
of Good."
Bartlett, Texas. Mrs. "Nannie Mes-
ser, of Route 3, this place, states:
"About three years ago I was in a
very critical condition. I had been
smfering for some time. To tell bow
I hurt would be impossible.
"I just hurt all over. I couldn't sit,
stand or lay with any comfort, my
back, sides and head all gave me a
great deal of trouble.
"I was especially bothered with a
light swimming In my head. My
people were very uneasy about me and
sent me to my relatives to see if a
change would do me any good.
"I stopped at a sister-in-law's and
she being a great believer in Cardui,
asked me why I didn't use It I de
cided to try it .
"I had only taken a few doses when
I felt it would do me good. This
gave hopes and I used it right along
and it did me just a world of good,
since which time I have never ceased
to praise Cardui."
Cardui is for simple female com complaints
plaints complaints and womanly pains and has
been found to benefit in thousands of
such cases when not due to malfor malformation
mation malformation or that do not require surgical
treatment. Try !. NC-136a
PRINTING
THAT GOOD KIND
STAR PUBLISHING
COMPANY
PRINTING
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
ttXE3
C. V. Roberts
Phone 305
Barney Spencer f
Phone 431 f
m
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
MOTOR EQUIPMEN1
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
This is a Studebaker year.

FarmersExchangeStore I

MERCHANTS BLOCK

Sugar Cane Syrup, 1 1
pint bottles A C
Tall Pink Salmon 1 (
per can vC
UNEEDAS, On
one package OC
UNEEDAS. IP
two packages IOC
UNEEDAS, 9ft
three packages wC
OCTAGON SOAP. O
one cake OC
OCTAGON SOAP, C
two cakes XOC
OCTAGON SOAP, 0
three cakes mIC
OCTAGON SOAP,
twelve cakes OvJG
P. & G. SOAP, O
one cake OC
P. & G. SOAP, IKg
two cakes. N. XOC
P. & G. SOAP, 91
three cakes mIC
P. & G. SOAP, ftft
twelve cakes OvIC
ARGO SALMON 3f
per can OUC
Campbell's Soup, 1 O
one can X sisi C
Campbell's Soup, AtZ
four cans . .'. xO C

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

PROMPT SERVICE

PHONE 243
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT

!5
I Cook's Market
a QUALITY
323

4 SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

Yeast Vitamon Tablets
Greatest Complexion
Secret
Banishes Skin Eruptions, Put On Firm Flesh.

skin 1

BLACKHEADS

V V COLORLESS
LIPS

StHAWNY NICK T X
J

Of What Um Aro Bautifu!
Feature if You Havs an Ugly
Skin, Flabby Flash. Hollow
Cheeks or a Scrawny Neck?
Mastin'a VITAMON Tablets
are Positively Guaranteed to
Give You New Health, Beauty
and a Mora Rounded Face)
and Figure.
There is nothing else like it, so do not
get Mastin's VITAMON Tablets at all
The
Windsor
Hotel
B JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

4ASTIN5g7"
THE ORIGiNAl TSSIM3Lr YtAST
AND '"f-yr" VITAMINE
CENUINE TABLET

Star Ads are Business Builders, Phone 51

Phone 163

5 CORN,
OATS, -j
BRAN,
! SHORTS,
COTTON SEED MEAL,
COTTON SEED HULLS.
BEET PULP,
1 SWEET FEED,
OYSTER SHELL,
MICA GRIT,
BEEF SCRAPS.
! PURINA 1
CHICKEN
CHOWDER,
PURINA COW CHOW,
PURINA SCRATCH FEED
! PURINA CALF CHOW,
PURINA PIG CHOW.
FREE DELIVERY C
and Grocery
CLEANLINESS

If you want to quickly clear your elan and
complexion, put tome firm, healthy flesh on
your bones, increase your nerve force and
power, and look and feel 100 per cent, better,
simply try taking two of Mastin's tiny yeast
VITAMON Tablets with each meal and watch

results. Mastin's VITAMON Tab Tablets
lets Tablets contain highly concentrated
yeast-yi taurines as well as the two two-other
other two-other still more important vitamins
(Fat Soluble A and Water 8olubt
C). They positively will not upset

- the stomach or cause gas but. on tha
contrary, are a great aid to digestion, to over overcome
come overcome constipation and as a general conditioner
of the whole system. Pimples, boils and skin
eruptions seem to vanish like magic under their
purifying influence, the complexion become
fresh and beautiful, the cheeks rosy Instead of
pale, the lips red instead of colorless, the eye
bright instead of dulL So rapid and amasinc
are the results that success is absolutely guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed or the trial costs you nothing. Be sure to re remember
member remember the name Mastin's VI-TA-M ON the
original and senuine yeast-vitamins tablet.

accept imitations or substitutes. Ton can
good druggists.
Are Poaitively Guaranteed
to Pot On Finn FlesK,
Clear the Skin and Increase
Energy When Taken With
Every Meal or Money Back
TN the heart of the city, 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. EL KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor

il



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